OTHER WORDS FROM ThoreauTho·reau·vi·an [thuh-roh-vee-uhn], /θəˈroʊ vi ən/, adjective
Words nearby Thoreau
How to use Thoreau in a sentence
I usually take this route, skirting the shores where Thoreau sauntered beginning in March 1845.
Thoreau went to this pond to “live deliberately,” to live deeply so as to avoid the danger that we all face—discovering at the end that we haven’t lived.
In his essay “Walking,” Thoreau wrote that “two or three hours’ walking will carry me to as strange a country as I expect ever to see.”
She wrote about architecture as prolifically and proficiently as Thoreau wrote about nature.World class: Remembering legendary travel writer Jan Morris|Liza Weisstuch|December 10, 2020|Washington Post
It means Paine, Thoreau, Emerson, Chesterton, Mencken, Orwell.
I still am in the stream of thought that started in this country with Emerson and Thoreau and Whitman.Interview: T Bone Burnett, the Coen Brothers’ Music Guru|Andrew Romano|December 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Your book incorporates a number of literary quotes, as well as references to artists and thinkers like Van Gogh and Thoreau.Is Light Pollution the Easiest Environmental Problem to Fix?|Mindy Farabee|July 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
And of course, Thoreau wrote “Civil Disobedience” because of his disgust with the scourge of slavery in the United States.
At one point he quoted Thoreau: "It doesn't matter what you look at, it is what you see."Sandusky Sentenced to 30 to 60 Years: Inside the Courtroom|Diane Dimond|October 9, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Such can live many lives; while a Thoreau can live but one, and that only with perpetual foresight.The Pocket R.L.S.|Robert Louis Stevenson
Give old Mr. Thoreau any seat he wants,” said I, “only Mr. Emerson must sit beside him.The Idyl of Twin Fires|Walter Prichard Eaton
I drifted inland to Concord, a-foot, as a pilgrim to the town where Emerson and Thoreau had lived.
He had been the milkman to the Emerson and Thoreau families, and, in that capacity, had known both the great men.
Thoreau coveted its strong purple stalk for a cane, and the robins eat its dark crimson-juiced berries.A Year in the Fields|John Burroughs