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" ... sobbings of a dumb creature, which in the ear of Heaven are prayers. The poor Earth, with her poor joys, was now my needy Mother, not my cruel Stepdame; Man, with his so mad Wants and so mean Endeavours, had become the dearer to me; and even for his... "
THOMAS CARLYLE SARTOR RESARTUS - Page 171
1896
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Sartor Resartus: The Life and Opinions of Herr Teufelsdröckh. In Three Books

Thomas Carlyle - Transcendentalism in literature - 1831 - 308 pages
...mean Endeavours, had become the dearer to me ; and even for his sufferings and his sins, I now first named him Brother. Thus was I standing in the porch...that had been strangling him, and straightway could unfasten it, and was free. ' A vain interminable controversy,' writes he, ' touching what is at present...
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The North American Review, Volume 41

Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, James Russell Lowell, Henry Cabot Lodge - North American review and miscellaneous journal - 1835
...mean Endeavors, had become the dearer to me ; and even for his sufferings and his sins, I now first named him Brother. Thus was I standing in the porch of that ' Sanrtuary of Sorrow ;' by strange, steep ways, had I too been guided thither ; and ere long its sacred...
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Sartor Resartus: In Three Books

Thomas Carlyle - 1837 - 300 pages
...mean endeavours, had become the dearer to me ; and even for his sufferings and his sins I now first named him Brother. Thus was I standing in the porch...that had been strangling him, and straightway could unfasten it, and was free. " A vain interminable controversy," writes he, " touching what is at present...
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Sartor resartus, the life and opinions of Herr Teufelsdröckh [by T. Carlyle].

Thomas Carlyle - 1838 - 80 pages
...' Endeavours, had become the dearer to me ; and even ' for his sufferings and his sins, I now first named him * Brother. Thus was I standing in the porch...that had been strangling him, and straightway could unfasten it, and was free. ' A vain interminable con' troversy,' writes he, ' touching what is at present...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 66

English literature - 1840
...mean endeavours, had become the dearer to me ; and even for his sufferings and his sins I now first named him brother. Thus was I standing in the porch...the "divine depth of sorrow " lie disclosed to me.' — Sartor Rcsarlus. Sentimentalities like these are always suspicious. But notwithstanding his German...
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The Bible Christian

1840
...mean endeavours, had become the dearer to me; and even for his sufferings and his sins, 1 now first named him, Brother. Thus was I standing in the porch...the ' divine depth of Sorrow* lie disclosed to me. Man's unhappiness, as I construe, comes of his greatness; it is because there is an infmite in him,...
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Sartor Resartus: The Life and Opinions of Herr Teufelsdröckh. In Three Books ...

Thomas Carlyle - Clothing and dress - 1840 - 305 pages
...' Endeavours, had become the dearer to me; and even ' for his sufferings and his sins, I now first named him ' Brother. Thus was I standing in the porch of that i ' " Sanctuary of Sorrow; " by strange, steep ways, had 'I too been guided thither; and ere long its...
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On Heroes, Hero-worship, & the Heroic in History: Six Lectures ; Reported ...

Thomas Carlyle - English essays - 1846 - 218 pages
...mean Endeavours, had become the dearer to me ; ' and even for his sufferings and his sins, I now first named him ' brother. Thus was I standing in the porch...that had been strangling him, and straightway could unfasten it, and was free. ' A vain interminable controversy,' writes he, ' touching ' what is at present...
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Past and Present: Chartism, and Sartor Resartus

Thomas Carlyle - Chartism - 1848 - 386 pages
...mean Endeavours, had become the dearer to me; ' and even for his sufferings and his sins, I now first named him ' brother. Thus was I standing in the porch...that had been strangling him, and straightway could unfasten it, and was free. ' A vain interminable controversy,' writes he, ' touching ' what is at present...
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Past and Present: Chartism and Sartor Resartus

Thomas Carlyle - Great Britain - 1850 - 619 pages
...mean Endeavours, had become the dearer to me ' and even for his sufferings and his sins, I now first named him ' brother. Thus was I standing in the porch of that " Saiwt**n ' of Sorrow ;" by strange, steep ways, had I too been guided ' thither ; and ere long its...
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