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" God offers to every mind its choice between truth and repose. Take which you please, — you can never have both. Between these, as a pendulum, man oscillates. He in whom the love of repose predominates will accept the first creed, the first philosophy,... "
Essays, First Series - 第 308 頁
Ralph Waldo Emerson 著 - 1850 - 333 頁
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The Story of a Varied Life: An Autobiography

William Stephen Rainsford - 1922 - 481 頁
...make no excuse for them. They were healthy and inevitable. In his essay on Intellect, Emerson says: God offers" to every mind its choice between truth and repose. Take which you please; you cannot have both. Between these, as a pendulum, man oscillates. He in whom love of repose predominates,...
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The Story of a Varied Life: An Autobiography

William Stephen Rainsford - 1922 - 481 頁
...for them. They were healthy and inevitable. In his essay on Intellect, Emerson says: God offers'to every mind its choice between truth and repose. Take which you please; you cannot have both. Between these, as a pendulum, man oscillates. He in whom love of repose predominates,...
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Some Makers of American Literature

William Lyon Phelps - 1923 - 187 頁
...men." In his own mental poise, he seems to me to have belied one of his most profound utterances — "God offers to every mind its choice between truth...Take which you please — you can never have both." In some fashion as inexplicable as his intuitions, he managed without compromising to take both. So...
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My Little Book of Emerson: Being an Introd. to Emerson and a Breviary of His ...

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1924 - 141 頁
...his poetry has a decided prose quality, fie had an immortal thirst for Truth, and said, "God gives every mind its choice between Truth and Repose. Take which you please; you can never have both." No one can read Emerson with his denunciation of moral cowardice, his appeal for personal independence,...
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The Life of Thomas Hardy

Ernest Brennecke - 1925 - 259 頁
...derived from the facts of life. If it is true that, as Emerson once said, "God offers to ) every mind his choice between truth and repose. Take which you please — you can never have both," then Thomas Hardy has forever forsworn the delights of repose and calm. Particularly in his earlier...
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The Atlantic Monthly, 第 79 卷

1897
...them catch and hang your own experiences, till what was onoe his thought has become your character. " God offers to every mind its choice between truth...Take which you please ; you can never have both." " Discontent is want of self-reliance ; it is infirmity of will." " It is impossible for a man to be...
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Department of Defense Appropriations for 1976: Hearings Before a ..., 第 10 篇

United States. Congress. House. Committee on Appropriations. Subcommittee on Department of Defense - 1975
...not observed, but to do so means applying oneself to the task daily. As Ralph Waldo Emerson said : "God offers to every mind its choice between truth...Take which you please — you can never have both." Achievement is not miraculous. Anything that is done results first from careful preparation, and an...
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Economics of Defense Policy: Selected congressional testimony and speeches ...

United States. Congress. Joint Economic Committee - 1982
...felt, not observed. But to do so means applying oneself to the task daily. Ralph Waldo Emerson said: "God offers to every mind Its choice between truth...Take which you please — you can never have both. " No professional man has the right to prefer his own personal peace to the happiness of mankind; his...
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Pursuing Melville, 1940-1980: Chapters and Essays

Merton M. Sealts, Professor Merton M Sealts, Jr. - 1982 - 419 頁
...Moby-Dick, and the distinctive phrasing of Melville's 1849 letter to Duyckinck about "Emerson's rainbow": God offers to every mind its choice between truth and repose. Take which you please,—you can never have both. Between these, as a pendulum, man oscillates. He in whom the love...
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Robert Frost & the New England Renaissance

George Monteiro - 1988 - 176 頁
...his labor (and in the poem's as well), the farmer-poet illustrates Emerson's meaning when he wrote: "God offers to every mind its choice between truth...never have both. Between these, as a pendulum, man oscillates."6 We do not know for certain in the end whether Frost's "fact" is "true poetry, and the...
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