3 edition of Hermann and Dorothea. found in the catalog.
|Statement||Stroefer & Kirchner|
|Publishers||Stroefer & Kirchner|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 91 p. :|
|Number of Pages||54|
nodata File Size: 10MB.
If the second copy is also defective, Hermann and Dorothea. may demand a refund in writing without further opportunities to fix the problem. Think ye we have but to come, and that then the maiden will follow Merely because we are rich, while she is poor and an exile? Hark to me, mother: for I in the depths of my heart am determined Quickly to do, and at once, what appears to me right and in reason; For he chooses not always the best who longest considers.
He that has once beheld cities so cleanly and large, never after Ceases his own native city, though small it may be, to embellish. " Thereupon answered and said, with a smile, the excellent landlord: "Faith! Ceaselessly now rang out the clanging peal of the tocsin.
Let her be thy chosen! Background and interpretation [ ] The story of the well-settled burgher's son marrying a poor fugitive was contained in an account of the who, for their religion, in 1731 fled from their old homes into Germany. Do not copy, display, perform, distribute or Hermann and Dorothea. this electronic work, or any part of this electronic work, without prominently displaying the sentence set forth in paragraph 1.
also is she, the best among all of her sisters, Driven an exile from home; yet, her personal sorrows forgetting, She is devoted to others; herself without help, she is helpful.
And she had not been mistaken, for there sat her Hermann, and rested,— Sat with his head on his hand, and seemed to be viewing the landscape That to the mountains lay: his back was turned to his mother. Yes, I will go with thee home, and the call of fate I will follow. Presently went up a scream from the closely squeezed women and children, And with the yelping of dogs was mingled the lowing of cattle, Cries of distress from the aged and sick, who aloft on the wagon, Heavy and thus overpacked, upon beds Hermann and Dorothea.
sitting and swaying. On him lies not the pressure that painfully hampers the farmer, Nor is he carried away by the greedy ambition of cities; Where they of scanty possessions too often are given to aping, Wives and daughters especially, those who are higher and richer.
Now when others I see, in seasons of anxious expectance, Running distracted about, I cannot but think of the coffin.
It manages to be both simple and deep, concentrated yet universal, subdued but gripping.
Thus I likewise with happier thoughts will gratefully turn me Towards the few beautiful deeds of which I preserve the remembrance.