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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1921 edition. Excerpt: ... to see that Nature for Emerson has largely taken the place of the Christ in the Christian conception of the Divine Order. So Emerson starts his career of creative authorship with the idea that Nature is transcendental, elevating it from its former state of damnation in the religious view of the world, to being a medium of salvation for man, through revealing to him the image of his deity. That this trinity of God, Nature, and Man is itself a psychical process, is indeed just the Psyche of the Universe, or the Soul of the All (Pampsychosis) lies not explicitly in Emerson's vision, even if he glimpsed it intuitively, as was his way. III. '.':"~" 'man Is Transcendental - ...Thus we may mark with some emphasis the next significant stage in Emerson's, evolution, as he has set it down in writing. He now mounts up to the vision as well as to the utterance of Man's transcendental portion, as distinct from that of Nature which, has just preceded. The. new doctrine is contained in three Orations or Addresses given, to Academic . audiences within the . same year (1837-8), .hence not very, long:after, the publication of. his book on Nature. These compositions show the author taking a fresh step in his career, and together they are seen at bottom to have a common meaning, as hinted in the foregoing caption. They may be specially designated as Emerson's First Oratorical Triad, for there will be a second. The three Addresses,, all of of them phases or parts of one supreme subject or mental experience, are found in Emerson's Works with these designations: 1st--The American Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa Oration, Cambridge, August 31, 1837. Emerson's own sub-title is Man Thinking (of course transcendentally). 2nd--The Divinity Class Address. Cambridge, July 15,...
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