By Henry David Thoreau
Henry David Thoreau ne s’est jamais contenté d’admirer los angeles Nature. Depuis sa retraite au milieu des bois, à Walden en 1845, jusqu’à ses longues promenades dans les forêts de l. a. Nouvelle-Angleterre, il n’a european de cesse de los angeles parcourir. Jour après jour, il a scrupuleusement consigné dans son Journal, dont « Balade d’hiver » (1846) et « Couleurs d’automne » (1862) sont tirés, chaque détail observé au cours de ses tours et los angeles moindre edition du paysage.
Sensible aux saisons du déclin, périodes propres à los angeles méditation, ce philosophe de los angeles nature s’emploie à décrypter les signes d’une harmonie universelle au sein de laquelle l’homme doit trouver sa position.
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Extra resources for Balade d'hiver, couleurs d'automne (La Petite Collection)
Defoe praised the Portuguese for having 'so Friday them, where they went even stark naked before, to clothe decently and modestly now'. 3 And Defoe rejoiced in the knowledge that these natives would never civilized the natives ... as to bring again return to that terrible state of nature which confused and with happiness. This attitude towards civilization and the state of nature was idleness bestiality one which appears throughout the eighteenth century in writers whose interests, like Defoe's, were economic.
Living there was God's triumph settlers expected to find 'a law unto under what Saint Paul called The Puritans believed that the Indian was a natural man and that he could be expected to follow the laws of reason, evil, and worship some kind of distinguish between good and god. When, in 1622, the Indians revolted, the settlers felt that the laws of nature had been violated, 1 Since the Indian did not follow those rules written in his heart, he could no longer be treated as a rational being. Hence Defoe's remarks on this Indian war concern not only the treachery of the savages but also their 2 Tolly'.
Great part of the world, ... degeneracy of human nature, is I where the chief end of life seems drink, that is is employed. resolved into the lowest mean, the savage life; to be merely to eat and to say, to get their food, just as the brutal life . . DEFOE, Serious Reflections of Robinson Crwoe* ROUSSEAU once observed that although philosophers had often written about the state of nature, none had gone back far enough 1 4 Robinson Crusoe, p. 107. if 188. , i. 2^7. , L 231. THE STATE OF NATURE 37 in the history of mankind to discover it.