"Self-Reliance" is an 1841 essay written by the American Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–82). A note of warning: You need to be soundly protected enough to make it as well. Resources count too. The complete essay: [The essay "Self-Reliance"]
Below are stacked phrases with many direct quotations from Emerson's essay Self-Reliance.
Abbreviated Emerson statements are marked 'Emerson, de'. The ideas they contain may be found in a wider scenario in Emerson phrase(s) they are related to. Modified statements are marked 'Emerson, mod'. Abd humourously shortened Emerson statements are marked 'Emerson, hum'.
Where two or more statements are adjoined for this survey, it is shown by an ⚶ where a couple is joined.
The whole essay is here: [Emerson's essay Self-Reliance].
The soul becomes. - Emerson
If we live truly, we shall see truly. - Emerson
To live in truth. Does this sound harsh today? - Emerson
[Being] is the fountain of action and of thought. - Emerson
It is for want of self-culture that the superstition of Travelling, whose idols are Italy, England, Egypt, retains its fascination for all educated Americans. - Emerson
The rage of travelling is a symptom. - Emerson
Every great man is a unique. - Emerson
I suppose no man can violate his nature. - Emerson
What a blindman's-buff is this [unsound] game of conformity. - Emerson, de
A man must know how to estimate a sour face. - Emerson
The civilized man has built a coach, but has perhaps lost the use of his feet. He is supported on crutches. - Emerson
The harm of the improved machinery may compensate its good. - Emerson
Suppose you should contradict yourself; what then? - Emerson