Where Waldo Famous Quotes & Sayings

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71 Where Waldo Famous Sayings, Quotes and Quotation.

Where Waldo Sayings By Bob Suggs: Don't follow where the path may lead, go instead where there is no path and Don't follow where the path may lead, go instead where there is no path and leave a trail" ~Ralph Waldo Emerson — Bob Suggs
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: A subtle chain of countless rings The next unto the farthest brings; The eye reads A subtle chain of countless rings The next unto the farthest brings; The eye reads omens where it goes, And speaks all languages the rose; And, striving to be man, the worm Mounts through all the spires of form. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: The human body is a magazine of inventions, the patent office, where are the models The human body is a magazine of inventions, the patent office, where are the models from which every hint is taken. All the tools and engines on earth are only extensions of its limbs and senses. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Oxford is a little aristocracy in itself, numerous and dignified enough to rank with other Oxford is a little aristocracy in itself, numerous and dignified enough to rank with other estates in the realm; and where fame and secular promotion are to be had for study, and in a direction which has the unanimous respect of all cultivated nations. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Fear God, and where you go men shall think they walk in hallowed cathedrals. Fear God, and where you go men shall think they walk in hallowed cathedrals. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: But there is no end to the praise of books, to the value of the But there is no end to the praise of books, to the value of the library. Who shall estimate their influence on our population where all the millions read and write ? It is the joy of nations that man can communicate all his thoughts, discoveries and virtues to records that may last for centuries. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Physical force has no value, where there is nothing else. Snow in snow-banks, fire in Physical force has no value, where there is nothing else. Snow in snow-banks, fire in volcanoes and solfataras is cheap. The luxury of ice is in tropical countries, and midsummer days. The luxury of fire is, to have a little on our hearth; and of electricity, not the volleys of the charged cloud, but the manageable stream on the battery-wires. So of spirit, or energy; the rests or remains of it in the civil and moral man, are worth all the cannibals in the Pacific. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Good writing is a kind of skating which carries off the performer where he would Good writing is a kind of skating which carries off the performer where he would not go. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: All forms of government symbolize an immortal government, common to all dynasties and independent of All forms of government symbolize an immortal government, common to all dynasties and independent of numbers, perfect where two men exist, perfect where there is only one man. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Where the banana grows man is sensual and cruel. Where the banana grows man is sensual and cruel. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Do not go where the path may lead, go instead where there is no path Do not go where the path may lead, go instead where there is no path and leave a trail. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Tao Lin: people who don't know what to title their novels/movies can title them 'where's waldo' and people who don't know what to title their novels/movies can title them 'where's waldo' and insert waldo (or not, depending on tone) in one scene — Tao Lin
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: The public values the invention more than the inventor does. The inventor knows there is The public values the invention more than the inventor does. The inventor knows there is much more and better where this came from. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Some men love only to talk where they are masters. They like to go to Some men love only to talk where they are masters. They like to go to school-girls, or to boys, or into the shops where the sauntering people gladly lend an ear. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Nations have lost their old omnipotence; the patriotic tiedoes not hold. Nations are getting obsolete, Nations have lost their old omnipotence; the patriotic tiedoes not hold. Nations are getting obsolete, we go and live where we will. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: And in cases where profound conviction has been wrought, the eloquent man is he who And in cases where profound conviction has been wrought, the eloquent man is he who is no beautiful speaker, but who is inwardly drunk with a certain belief. It agitates and tears him, and perhaps almost bereaves him of the power of articulation. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Solitude, the safeguard of mediocrity, is to genius the stern friend, the cold, obscure shelter Solitude, the safeguard of mediocrity, is to genius the stern friend, the cold, obscure shelter where moult the wings which will bear it farther than suns and stars. He who should inspire and lead his race must be defended from travelling with the souls of other men, from living, breathing, reading, and writing in the daily, time-worn yoke of their opinions. "In the morning, - solitude;" said Pythagoras; that Nature may speak to the imagination, as she does never in company, and that her favorite may make acquaintance with those divine strengths which disclose themselves to serious and abstracted thought. 'Tis very certain that Plato, Plotinus, Archimedes, Hermes, Newton, Milton, Wordsworth, did not live in a crowd, but descended into it from time to time as benefactors: and the wise instructor will press this point of securing to the young soul in the disposition of time and the arrangements of living, periods and habits of solitude. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Washington, where an insignificant individual may trespass on a nation's time. Washington, where an insignificant individual may trespass on a nation's time. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: The value of a dollar is to buy just things; a dollar goes on increasing The value of a dollar is to buy just things; a dollar goes on increasing in value with all the genius and all the virtue of the world. A dollar in a university is worth more than a dollar in a jail; in a temperate, schooled, law-abiding community than in some sink of crime, where dice, knives, and arsenic are in constant play. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Where is he who seeing a thousand men useless and unhappy, and making the whole Where is he who seeing a thousand men useless and unhappy, and making the whole region forlorn by their inaction, and conscious himself of possessing the faculty they want, does not hear his call to go and be their king? — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Do not follow where the path may lead. Do not follow where the path may lead. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Let us affront and reprimand the smooth mediocrity and squalid contentment of the times, and Let us affront and reprimand the smooth mediocrity and squalid contentment of the times, and hurl in the face of custom and trade and office, the fact which is the upshot of all history, that there is a great responsible Thinker and Actor working wherever a man works; that a true man belongs to no other time or place, but is the centre of things. Where he is, there is nature. He measures you and all men and all events. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
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Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: The Greek epigram intimates that the force of love is not shown by the courting The Greek epigram intimates that the force of love is not shown by the courting of beauty, but where the like desire is inflamed for one who is ill-favored. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Whilst we want cities as the centres where the best things are found, cities degrade Whilst we want cities as the centres where the best things are found, cities degrade us by magnifying trifles. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: There is no great and no smallTo the Soul that maketh all:And where it cometh, There is no great and no small
To the Soul that maketh all:
And where it cometh, all things are
And it cometh everywhere. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: I dream of a better tomorrow, where chickens can cross the road and not be I dream of a better tomorrow, where chickens can cross the road and not be questioned about their motives. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ally Carter: The Princess and the Pea?" Gabrielle suggested. "Not enough time," Kat said"Where's Waldo?" Gabrielle went The Princess and the Pea?" Gabrielle suggested.
"Not enough time," Kat said
"Where's Waldo?" Gabrielle went on.
"No." Hamish recoiled. "I am still not allowed back in Morocco. — Ally Carter
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Money is representative, and follows the nature and fortunes of the owner...The farmer is covetous Money is representative, and follows the nature and fortunes of the owner...The farmer is covetous of his dollar, and with reason. It is no waif to him. He knows how many strokes of labor it represents. His bones ache with the days' work that earned it. He knows how much land it represents - how much rain, frost and sunshine. He knows that, in the dollar, he gives you so much discretion and patience, so much hoeing and threshing. Try to lift his dollar; you must lift all that weight. In the city, where money follows the skit of a pen or a lucky rise in exchange, it comes to be looked on as light. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: For poetry was all written before time was, and whenever we are so finely organized For poetry was all written before time was, and whenever we are so finely organized that we can penetrate into that region where the air is music, we hear those primal warblings and attempt to write them down, but we lose ever and anon a word or a verse and substitute something of our own, and thus miswrite the poem. The men of more delicate ear write down these cadences more faithfully, and these transcripts, though imperfect, become the songs of the nations. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: We put our love where we have put our labor. We put our love where we have put our labor. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Universally, the better gold the worse man. The political economist defies us to show any Universally, the better gold the worse man. The political economist defies us to show any gold mine country that is traversed by good roads, or a shore where pearls are found on which good schools are erected. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Only be admonished by what you already see, not to strike leagues of friendship with Only be admonished by what you already see, not to strike leagues of friendship with cheap persons, where no friendship can be. Our impatience betrays us into rash and foolish alliances which no God attends. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: The rage for road building is beneficent for America, where vast distance is so main The rage for road building is beneficent for America, where vast distance is so main a consideration in our domestic politics andtrade, inasmuch as the great political promise of the invention is to hold the Union staunch, whose days already seem numbered by the mere inconvenience of transporting representatives, judges and officers across such tedious distances of land and water. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Nature may be as selfishly studied as trade. Astronomy to the selfish becomes astrology; psychology, Nature may be as selfishly studied as trade. Astronomy to the selfish becomes astrology; psychology, mesmerism (with intent to show where aour spoons are gone); and anatomy and physiology become phrenology and palmistry. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Elle Kennedy: She studies my face as if she is playing Where's Waldo, except she's hunting for She studies my face as if she is playing Where's Waldo, except she's hunting for a lie instead of a weirdo in a hat. — Elle Kennedy
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: We shun the rugged battle of fate where strength is born. We shun the rugged battle of fate where strength is born. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: He needs no library, for he has not done thinking; no church, for he is He needs no library, for he has not done thinking; no church, for he is himself a prophet; no statute book, for he hath the Lawgiver; no money, for he is value itself; no road, for he is at home where he is. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Where the heart is, there the muses, there the gods sojourn, and not in any Where the heart is, there the muses, there the gods sojourn, and not in any geography of fame. Massachusetts, Connecticut River, and Boston Bay, you think paltry places, and the ear loves names of foreign and classic topography. But here we are; and, if we tarry a little, we may come to learn that here is best. See to it, only, that thyself is here;
and art and nature, hope and fate, friends, angels, and the Supreme Being, shall not absent from the chamber where thou sittest. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Society is a masked ball, where every one hides his real character, and reveals it Society is a masked ball, where every one hides his real character, and reveals it by hiding — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Valor consists in the power of self-recovery, so that a man cannot have his flank Valor consists in the power of self-recovery, so that a man cannot have his flank turned, cannot be out-generalled, but put him where you will, he stands. This can only be by his preferring truth to his past apprehension of truth; and his alert acceptance of it, from whatever quarter; the intrepid conviction that his laws, his relations to society, his Christianity, his world may at any time be superseded and decease. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Where there is no vision a people perish. Where there is no vision a people perish. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: The world makes way for the man who knows where he is going The world makes way for the man who knows where he is going — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Where dwells the religion? Tell me first where dwells electricity, or motion, or thought or Where dwells the religion? Tell me first where dwells electricity, or motion, or thought or gesture. They do not dwell or stay atall. Electricity cannot be made fast, mortared up and ended, like London Monument, or the Tower, so that you shall know where to find it, and keep it fixed, as the English do with their things, forevermore; it is passing, glancing, gesticular; it is a traveller, a newness, a surprise, a secret which perplexes them, and puts them out. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: I think sometimes could I only have music on my own terms, could I live I think sometimes could I only have music on my own terms, could I live in a great city, and know where I could go whenever I wished the ablution and inundation of musical waves, that were a bath and a medicine. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: The craft of the merchant is this bringing a thing where it abounds to where The craft of the merchant is this bringing a thing where it abounds to where it is costly. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Thought dissolves the material universe by carrying the mind up into a sphere where all Thought dissolves the material universe by carrying the mind up into a sphere where all is plastic. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: A garden has this advantage, that it makes it indifferent where you live. A well-laid A garden has this advantage, that it makes it indifferent where you live. A well-laid garden makes the face of the country of no account; let that be low or high, grand or mean, you have made a beautiful abode worthy of man. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Most men have bound their eyes with one or another handkerchief, and attached themselves to Most men have bound their eyes with one or another handkerchief, and attached themselves to some one of these communities of opinion. This conformity makes them not false in a few particulars, authors of a few lies, but false in all particulars. Their every truth is not quite true. Their two is not the real two, their four not the real four; so that every word they say chagrins us, and we know not where to begin to set them right. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: The history of the genesis or the old mythology repeats itself in the experience of The history of the genesis or the old mythology repeats itself in the experience of every child. He too is a demon or god thrown into a particular chaos, where he strives ever to lead things from disorder into order. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By A.T. Hicks: Peaches found herself wondering if Mary, a tiny brunette with an unprepossessing manner and less Peaches found herself wondering if Mary, a tiny brunette with an unprepossessing manner and less than 'stellar' work ethics, had to play Where's Waldo to find Steve's dick beneath his gigantic waistline. — A.T. Hicks
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Let him go where he will, he can only find so much beauty or worth Let him go where he will, he can only find so much beauty or worth as he carries. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Tina Fey: A book hasn't caused me this much trouble since Where's Waldo went to that barber A book hasn't caused me this much trouble since Where's Waldo went to that barber pole factory — Tina Fey
Where Waldo Sayings By The Lexies: I was playing Where's Waldo last night, but I spotted you instead! I was playing Where's Waldo last night, but I spotted you instead! — The Lexies
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: The possibility of interpretation lies in the identity of the observer with the observed. Each The possibility of interpretation lies in the identity of the observer with the observed. Each material thing has its celestial side; has its translation, through humanity, into the spiritual and necessary sphere, where it plays a part as indestructible as any other. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: FOR EVERY STOIC WAS A STOIC BUT WHERE IN CHRISTENDOM IS THE CHRISTIAN? FOR EVERY STOIC WAS A STOIC BUT WHERE IN CHRISTENDOM IS THE CHRISTIAN? — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Follow the quiet voice within you that is telling you where to go. Follow the quiet voice within you that is telling you where to go. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Man is the end of nature; nothing so easily organizes itself in every part of Man is the end of nature; nothing so easily organizes itself in every part of the universe as he; no moss, no lichen is so easilyborn; and he takes along with him and puts out from himself the whole apparatus of society and condition extempore, as an army encamps in a desert, and where all was just now blowing sand, creates a white city in an hour, a government, a market, a place for feasting, for conversation, and for love. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: As there is no screen or ceiling between our heads and the infinite heavens, so As there is no screen or ceiling between our heads and the infinite heavens, so is there no bar or wall in the soul where man, the effect, ceases, and God, the cause, begins. The walls are taken away. We lie open on one side to the deeps of spiritual nature, to the attributes of God. Justice we see and know, Love, Freedom, Power. These natures no man ever got above, but they tower over us, and most in the moment when our interests tempt us to wound them. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Time and space are but physiological colors which the eye makes, but the soul is Time and space are but physiological colors which the eye makes, but the soul is light; where it is, is day; where it was, is night; and history is an impertinence and an injury, if it be any thing more than a cheerful apologue or parable of my being and becoming. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Beware when the great God lets loose a thinker on this planet. Then all things Beware when the great God lets loose a thinker on this planet. Then all things are at risk. It is as when a conflagration has broken out in a great city, and no man knows what is safe, or where it will end. There is not a piece of science, but its flank may be turned to-morrow; there is not any literary reputation, not the so-called eternal names of fame, that may not be revised and condemned. The very hopes of man, the thoughts of his heart, the religion of nations, the manner and morals of mankind, are all at the mercy of a new generalization. Generalization is always a new influx of the divinity into the mind. Hence the thrill that attends it. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: I do then with my friends as I do with my books. I would have I do then with my friends as I do with my books. I would have them where I can find them, but I seldom use them. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: A man cannot utter two or three sentences without disclosing to intelligent ears precisely where A man cannot utter two or three sentences without disclosing to intelligent ears precisely where he stands in life and thought, whether in the kingdom of the senses and the understanding, or in that of ideas and imagination, or in the realm of intuitions and duty. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: My gentleman gives the law where he is; he will outpray saints in chapel, outgeneral My gentleman gives the law where he is; he will outpray saints in chapel, outgeneral veterans in the field, and outshine all courtesy in the hall. He is good company for pirates, and good with academicians; so that it is useless to fortify yourself against him; he has the private entrance to all minds, and I could as easily exclude myself, as him. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: There is a mortifying experience in particular, which does not fail to wreak itself also There is a mortifying experience in particular, which does not fail to wreak itself also in the general history; I mean "the foolish face of praise," the forced smile which we put on in company where we do not feel at ease, in answer to conversation which does not interest us. The muscles, not spontaneously moved but moved, by a low usurping wilfulness, grow tight about the outline of the face, with the most disagreeable sensation. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Give a boy address and accomplishments and you give him the mastery of palaces and Give a boy address and accomplishments and you give him the mastery of palaces and fortunes where he goes. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Where do we find ourselves? In a series of which we do not know the Where do we find ourselves? In a series of which we do not know the extremes, and believe that it has none. We wake and find ourselves on a stair; there are stairs below us, which we seem to have ascended; there are stairs above us, many a one, which go upward and out of sight. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Elizabeth Noble: she loved to stand in the middle of a market square, or a park, or she loved to stand in the middle of a market square, or a park, or a beach and take in the smells and the sounds of a world that was completely new to her. she loved being an anonymous extra in a crowd scene, like some real-life where's waldo - a tiny face, wide-eyed with wonder, in a vast, ever-changing picture. — Elizabeth Noble
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: There is no privacy that cannot be penetrated. No secret can be kept in the There is no privacy that cannot be penetrated. No secret can be kept in the civilized world. Society is a masked ball where everyone hides his real character, then reveals it by hiding — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By William Shakespeare: Despite modifying his writing to suit the audiences, despite writing plays to draw large crowds, Despite modifying his writing to suit the audiences, despite writing plays to draw large crowds, despite using other people's materials and copying plotlines from history, Shakespeare remains the preeminent artist of the English language and his reputation has reached such stratospheric heights as to border on idolatry (or Bardolatry as some people call it). Shakespeare was a product of his time and learned from his peers, but his plays transcend his time as all great works do - his genius is his own. As Ralph Waldo Emerson put it, Where is the master who could have taught Shakespeare? — William Shakespeare
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: Go where he will, the wise man is at home, His hearth the earth, his Go where he will, the wise man is at home, His hearth the earth, his hall the azure dome. — Ralph Waldo Emerson
Where Waldo Sayings By Ralph Waldo Emerson: A man should not go where he cannot carry his whole sphere or society with A man should not go where he cannot carry his whole sphere or society with him,Mnot bodily, the whole circle of his friends, but atmospherically. He should preserve in a new company the same attitude of mind and reality of relation, which his daily associates draw him to, else he is shorn of his best beams, and will be an orphan in the merriest club. — Ralph Waldo Emerson