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Woman in the Nineteenth Century, and Kindred Papers relating to the Sphere ...
Margaret Fuller Ossoli
Visualizzazione completa - 1869
Woman in the Nineteenth Century, and Kindred Papers Relating to the Sphere ...
Visualizzazione completa - 1893
Woman in the Nineteenth Century: And Kindred Papers Relating to the Sphere ...
Margaret Fuller,Arthur B. Fuller,Horace Greeley
Anteprima non disponibile - 2016
Adelaide Kemble Agamemnon Aglauron Almeria angel beauty believe better brother Catharine Beecher character charm child Consuelo daugh daughter dear destiny divine duties Ecstatica Emily Euripides expressed eyes fair faith father feel female flower French genius gentle George Sand girl give Goethe grace Greece happy harmony heart heaven Hecuba holy honor hope human husband influence intellectual Iolaus Iphi Iphigenia Jenny Lind knew lady Laurie Leon Leoni less live look Macaria Madame Madame Necker Madame Recamier marriage means mind mother nature never noble Ossoli Panthea passion person picture present pure received refined relations reverence Rudolstadt seems seen sister society soul speak sphere spirit sweet tender thee things thou thought tion true truth virgin virtue wife wise wish Woman women worthy write Xenophon young youth
Pagina 53 - Countrymen, My heart doth joy that yet, in all my life, I found no man but he was true to me. I shall have glory by this losing day, More than Octavius and Mark Antony By this vile conquest shall attain unto. So fare you well at once; for Brutus...
Pagina 53 - Have you not love enough to bear with me, When that rash humor, which my mother gave me, Makes me forgetful ? Bru. Yes, Cassius ; and, from henceforth, When you are over-earnest with your Brutus, He'll think your mother chides, and leave you so.
Pagina 326 - That hangs his head, and a' that ; The coward slave — we pass him by ! We dare be poor for a' that! For a' that, and a' that, Our toils obscure, and a' that ! The rank is but the Guinea's stamp; The Man 's the gowd for a
Pagina 38 - What Woman needs is . not as a woman to act or rule, but as a nature to grow, as an intellect to discern, as a soul to live freely and unimpeded, to unfold such powers as were given her when we left our common home.
Pagina 234 - TRUE genius, but true woman ! dost deny Thy woman's nature with a manly scorn, And break away the gauds and armlets worn By weaker women in captivity ? Ah, vain denial ! that revolted cry Is sobbed in by a woman's voice forlorn ! — Thy woman's hair, my sister, all unshorn, Floats back dishevelled strength in agony, Disproving thy man's name ! and while before The world thou burnest in a poet-fire, We see thy woman-heart beat evermore Through the large flame.
Pagina 116 - History jeers at the attempts of physiologists to bind great original laws by the forms which flow from them. They make a rule ; they say from observation, what can and cannot be. In vain ! Nature provides exceptions to every rule. She sends women to battle, and sets Hercules spinning; she enables women to bear immense burdens, cold, and frost ; she enables the man, who feels maternal love, to nourish his infant like a mother. Of late she plays still gayer pranks. Not only she deprives organizations,...
Pagina 42 - I meant the day-star should not brighter rise, Nor lend like influence from his lucent seat. I meant she should be courteous, facile, sweet. Hating that solemn vice of greatness, pride; I meant each softest virtue there should meet, Fit in that softer bosom to reside. Only a learned and a manly soul I purposed her, that should, with even powers, The rock, the spindle, and the shears control Of destiny, and spin her own free hours.
Pagina 24 - It should be remarked that, as the principle of liberty is better understood, and more nobly interpreted, a broader protest is made in behalf of Woman. As men become aware that few men have had a fair chance, they are inclined to say that no women have had a fair chance.
Pagina 172 - Man and Woman may regard one another as brother and sister, the pillars of one porch, the priests of one worship. I have believed and intimated that this hope would receive an ampler fruition, than ever before, in our own land. And it will do so if this land carry out the principles from which sprang our national life. I believe that, at present, women are the best helpers of one another.