Imágenes de páginas


ii, 527, 589
i1, 478, 538
Vi, 252, 373

ii, 516

A sic vos non vobis affair.

v. 163, 179 Mad as a hatter.
Acknowledge the corn.

ii, 637, 671
isi, 29 Maine to Texas.

i, 7
All quiet on the Potomac.

iv, 223 Make no bones about the matter. ii, 400, 540
Almighty dollar.
iv, 223 Manifest destiny.

iv, 231
Arabic proverbs.
Atlantic to the Pacific.

iii, 19 March borrows days from April.11,590,667; iií,118

i, 7 Masterly inactivity.
As poar as Job's turkey.

i, 272; ii, 365; iv, 231
vi, 332 Medina to Mecca.

i, 7
Bedlam let loose.
ii, 544, 551 Ne plus ultra.

iv, 294
Benefit of Clergy.
iv, 409 Nearly ten thousand strong.

vi, 332
Bleeding Kansas.
1, 281 Nine days' wonder.

49, 138
Blood is thicker than water. i, 12,15,32,63; ii, 592 Nine points of law.

'}, 49, 64
Bone of contention.

ii, 400, 540 Nine tailors make a man.
Bone to pick with you.

ii, 400, 540
Born in the flesh, bred in the bone.

i, 49, 62, 102, 104, 132, 159, 198; ili, 80

ii, 540
Brother Jonathan.

i, 171 0. K.

i, 286, 315, 316. 820

iv, 226 Odd as Dick's hat-band.
By the eternal.

V, 16, 54
V, 163, 192 One-eyed days.

iii, 40
By the skin of my teeth.

iv, 338
Changed his base.

Painting the town red.
iv, 226 Pandora's box.

ii, 591, 648; iv, 233

ii, 544, 551
ii, 639, 679 Penny wise and pound foolish.

iv, 395
i, 179, 591 People who live in glass houses.
Chinese provevbs.

iii, 590,672

Crocodile tears.

ii, 661 Political bender.

iv, 233, 288
Cutting a Dido.

iv, 233
v, 35 Popular sovereignty;

iv, 233, 289
Dan to Beer-sheba.

i, 7; ii, 384

Pouring oil on troubled waters.
Dark horse.

i, 152, 211; ii, 335, 395 ; iv, 328, 333, 368, 369.

iv, 227

iv, 227
Dead as a door-nail.

ii, 639, 670 Ravenons á nos moutons.
Dead as a herring.

ii, 670 Red tape.

iv, 227 Robbing Peter to pay Paul.
Di, do, dum.

ii, 304 ; iii, 129 Rope around his neck.
Dont care a continental.

iv, 226
Dweller within the temple.
i, 71 Sardonic smile.

ii, 639, 668
Dyed in the wool.
iv, 227 Scots sold their king for a groat.

ii, 344

Seven cardinal virtues of a politician.
E pluribus unum.
iii, 592, 637 Shoe pinches.

i, 220, 236
Showing the white feather.

iv, 395, 437
Familiarity breeds contempt.
vi, 252, 341 Simon pure.

i, 269, 279
Fi, fo, fum.
ii, 304; iii, 129 Sizes and sevens.

i, 142, 239; ii, 646
Fight it out on this line.

iv, 228, 288
Sound on the goose.

V, 68, 207
Squatter sovereignty.

iv, 235, 288
Gaelic proverbs.
Getting into a scrape.
iii, 55; v, 183 Still waters run deep.

vi, 252, 329
'iv, 286 Stoughton bottles.

ii, 640

iv, 235
Gnothi seauton (know thyself).

Sub rosa.
ii, 496

ii, 639; iii, 17
God save the mark.

i, 68
Going the whole hog.
iv, 228 Tell it to the marines.

iv, 343; 391
Going to Canossa.
i, 184, 198, 233, 242 There is many a slip twixt the cup ond the lip.

vi, 310
Three cheers and a tiger.

Three R's.
He has gotten the mitten.

ii, 480, 539; iii, 124
He that runs may read.
vi, 364 To carry coals to Newcastle.

V, 180, 207
High seas.
vi, 367 To die in the last ditch.

iii, 112
i, 90, 185, 19 To the victor belongs the spoils.
Higher law.

i, 13, 15, 24
iv, 22

lum, Dick, and Harry.
Hip, hip, hurrah.

ii, 53

11. thın.
Hobson's choice.

iv, 291 Tune the old cow died on.
I know a hawk from a handsaw.

vi, 392 Uncle Sam.

Up Salt River. ii, 640, 667; iv, 236, 289
Joining issue.

i, 220, 231, 257 Voting a clean ticket.
Jumping a claim.
iv, 230

iv, 226
Kilkenny cats.

Walking the chalks.

iii, 140; iv, 249

iii, 3 Weather proverbs.
Land's end to John O'Groat's .i, 7, 26, 56; ii, 409 When my ship comes home.

What will Mrs. Grundy say? i, 46, 63, 208
Leaning toward Sawyer's.

i, 270 Whitewashed.
Leave no stone unturned.

i, 179
Let us have peace.

ii, 345 Who struck Billy Patterson ? i, 124, 159, 210

i, 222, 233 Wind, proverbs concerning.
Lion's share.
ii,591, 637 Wingéd words.

i, 12, 54, 95
Looker-on in Vienna.

1, 74, 110 Witness my hand. i, 46, 68; ii, 422; 'vi, 340


V, 56

Gilt edge.

i, 151, 197 Straw bail.

Gone to grass.

iv, 337

vi, 364

ii, 528
ii, 622
vi, 315
i, 171

V, 184

ii, 639

V, 147

Quotations used as Mottoes, Vols. I to VI.




ii, 414 ii, 593 iv, 365 iv, 223 ii, 481 ii, 378

iv, 271

iii, 157 ii, 361

vi, 365

SA cursed fiend brought death, disease, and pain, vi, back of

A blesséd friend brought breath and ease again. All things are double, one against another.

V, 133 A philosopher restest not, unless he have the center of a thing. vi, 333 A quaint and curious volume of forgotten lore.

i, back of title-page Attempt the end, and never stand to doubt; Be careful to ohserve the Truth in all things. Be swift to hear, slow to speak, slow to anger. Blesséd is he who is conversant in these good things. Daylight and Truth meet us with a clear dawn. Defer not till to-morrow to be wise. Diruit, ædificat, mutat quadrata rotundis. cover v, (99-132), 123 Emerson said that Goethe said that Plato said CULTURE. ii, title-page Error belongs to the libraries, Truth to the human mind. Every human being is a center of the universe. Gather up the fragments, that nothing be lost. Geometrical equality can do great things, among gods and men. v, 149 God hath spoken once ; two-fold is what I heard. God is a circle whose circumference is everywhere, and whose center is nowhere to be found.

iii, 61 God perpetually geometrizes.

v, title-page Go on, and the Light will come to you.

iv, cover, 1887 Give me a place to stand and I will move the world. Heaven is one ; how can there be more than one God there? vi, 349 He is a rash man, who, outside of pure mathematics, pronounces the word impossible.

V, 57 He who lived long ago, in the morning of the world, when earth was nearer heaven than now.

V, 73 He who knows himself, knows his own Creator.

vi, 285 History is philosophy teaching by example. How can I think each separate, and all one? How oft we lay the volume down to ask.

ii, 336 Humanity is but a man who lives perpetually and learns con

I cannot tell how the truth may be.
If Jupiter were to speak. he would speak as Plato did.
I pause for a reply.

i, 102 It is more blessed to give than to receive. I think, therefore, I am is the first and most certain Truth in

philosophy It neither speaks nor hides, but signifies.

vi, title-page King, law, light, leader. Rex, lex, lux, dux.

i, facing 1 KNOW THYSELF descended from Heaven.

iii, 1

jii, 141

ii, 341 iii, 109

iv, 397 ii, 368 iv, 427

iv, 223

ii, 545

iii. 29

ii, 345 iii, 125


ii, 363

} vi, back of title-page

vi, 237

Language, rhetoric, logic, arithmetic, music, geometry, astronomy.

v, back of title-pags Learn to know all; but keep thyself unknown. Leave no stone unturned. Let no one ignorant of geometry enter here. Lingua, tropus, ratio, numerus, tonus, angulus, astra. v, back of title-page Man is the first dialogue that Nature held with God.

V, Multæ terricolis linguæ, cælestibus una.

iii, and iv, title-page Multa rogare ; rogata tenere ; retenta docere ;

i, 10 Nothing is beautiful but the Truth.

ii, 609 Nothing is lost, but all transmutes and becomes.

V, 197 Once more, search with me. One Truth is clear, whatever is, is right.

ii, 657 Plato, thou reasonest well.

i, 185 Quos anguis tristi diro cum vulnere stravit,

Hos sanguis Christi miro tum munere lavit. Rex, lex, lux, dux. King, law, light, leader.

i, facing 1 Rich is that universal self whom thous worshippest as the soul. v, 25 Seven hours to law, to soothing slumber seven,

vi,back of title-page Ten to the world alot, and all to heaven. Stand out from between me and the sun. The cosmos is the champion of the just.

iii, 189 The great ocean of Truth lay all undiscovered before me. The inhabitants of earth have many tongues, those of heaven but one.

iii, and iv, title-page The laws of nature are the mathematical ghts of God. The mathematical intellect is the criterion of Truth.

ii, 641 There is abundance of knowledge, yet but little Truth known. ii, 577 There is a nearer wap to Heaven than Homer's chain.

There are more things in heaven and earth, Horatio, ii, back of Than are dreamt of in your philosophy.

title-page There is no religion higher than Truth. There's a divinity that shapes our ends. The search after Truth is admiration. The soul has three vehicles : i etherial ; 2 aerial , 3 terrestrial. vi, 269 The time is born for Enoch to speak, and Elias to work again. vi, 317 The time that bears no fruit deserves no name.

iv, 381 The universe, is but a mean between two extremes.

iii, 77 The whole earth is the brave man's country. They are never alone who are accompanied with noble thoughts. iv, 333 Think on these things.

i, title-page This is the way to Light.

iii, 17 Those who have felt the serpent's venomed wound, vi, back of

title-page Thou art an emanation of the Eternal Mind. Thou seed of a Divine Mind art sprung from Hercules.

iv, 301

V, 165

V, 181


ii, 449 vi, 253 iv, 255

iv, 317



ii. 561 vi, 301 ii, 433 ii, 369 ii, 497 ii, 353

ii, 529 ii, 513 ii, 401 ii, 337

S'Tis greatly wise to talk with our past hours,

ii, 408 And ask them what report ? Truth always has the vantage ground. Truth crushed to earth shall rise again. Truth for authority, and not authority for Truth. Truth is always strange, stranger than fiction. Truth is established by scrutiny and deliberation.

ii, 625 Truth is from Heaven. Truth is heavy; few, therefore, can bear it. Truth is great and mighty above all things. Truth is the body of God, as Light is his shadow. Truth is the music of Heaven.

ii, 465 Truth is the speech of inwood purity.

i!, 417 Truth, like a torch, the more it's shook it shines. Truth must be sought for at the bottom of the well.

il, 385 Whatsoever on earth existeth, in a seven it consisteth. What's done we partly may compute. When Adam was made, the ancient worlds were called forth again.

V, 41 When found, make a note of.

i, 3 Who can travel from Dan to Beersheba, and cry, 'Tis all barren ? ii, 384 Who knows not Circe, the daughter of the Sun.

vi, 381 Who offends against heaven has none to whom he can pray.

V, 89 Who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best.

ii, 488 Yew, those who know virtue are few.

vi, 221

ii, 321

vi, 397 ii, 352

iv, 335

ii, 539 iii, 219

V, 66

ii, 570

Poems, Songs, Hymns. Vols. I to VI. Battle Hymn of Republic. iii, 135

Mosaic poems.

iv, 304; v, 86 Biography of Sam Patch. ii, 517 My Grandmothers's Elm.

V, 93 Call me Daphne.


ii, 536, 537 Cheyne and Wynter.

V, 90

Pons Asinorum. Cleanthes' hymn to Jupiter. ii, 582 Prayer of Thoreau. Dies Iræ.


V, 363 Father Abbey's Will. iv, 314 Signs of Rain.

V, 175 First song in Bible.

Sweet Home ( additions). ii, 645 Frogs of Windham Co. ii, 484, 495

The Model Newspaper. V, 51 Gray's Elegy.

1, 92

The Lost Chord. House that Jack Built.

The Phænix.

V, 253 Hymn to the Guillotine.

ii, 576

The ploughman homeward plods Hymn to St. John. iii, 80; iv, 313

his weary way.

i, 45, 80, 18 Ichthus. iii, 137 Though lost to sight.

i, 52, 196 Job's Household.

V, 230

Univocalic verses. i, 84 Lines on a Skeleton. iii, 58 Virginia Professors Abroad. 1, 216 Lively Old Lady.

iii, 221

Wher ' left thy shores, O Naxos. Miriam's Song.

ii, 525

iv, 244

ii, 570

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