Sunday, January 27, 2019

Where I Lived, and What I Lived for

In the Where I Lived, and What I Lived for chapter of Walden, Thoreau emphasized that people need to achieve life simple and faint because it eventually helps you know your real terminus and realize the true meaning of life. He begins with his own story he imagines that he works at farms as a farmer and he cargons for seeds in succession. He thinks his farms will bring happiness because all sessions for civilisation are naturally accomplished. However, his imagination ends up with his real financial situation.He wants to deal farms not minding his profit margin but enjoying his m with seeds. However, the owner turns complicate his proposal because his reason was hardly accepted in modern quantifys where people give importance to wealth. After this experience living in a house in the woods, he feels a natural whole tone and he glorifies the beauty of nature. He developed his feeling for nature after he realizes that people should be awakened They must learn to wake and keep them selves awake, not by mechanical aids, but by an dateless expectation of the dawn.He also came to know why people are so busy and why they work as hard as ants It is because people seem to set count on economical prize but people do not know what they really want. correspond to his examples, there is a railroad which can effectively reduce time between places. At the same time, we could lose our landscape to see. So, he describes a railroad that We do not ride on the railroad it rides upon us. Therefore, he criticizes that fast seems to be effective but it brings wrong feeling and lose our opportunity.He mentions that our decree is pressured to hurry for our life to be successful. However, he thinks that our society now is complicated and dangerous because we do not have ideas of slow and simple to reflect ourselves. All in all, he states that we need time to be slow and simple for our clever intelligent life. This is his obvious viewpoints let us spend one day as delibera tely as Nature, and not be thrown off the track.

No comments:

Post a Comment