Industrial progress is a theme that Thoreau experiences while at Walden Pond. Thoreau uses lists, long and short sentences, imagery, and different narrative voices. Thoreau finds himself surrounded by a world that has no true freedom or simplified ways, with people committed to the world that surrounds them rather than being committed to their own true self within nature.
Thoreau is ready to move in on July 4,the day of his own independence from social norms and conventions. When we live simply, we are able to see those connections for ourselves and gain a better understanding of our own lives In chapter 8, The Village, of Walden Thoreau uses many strategies to get his stories of what happened in the town to the reader, he uses rhetorical moves, appeals, and also figurative language which was tied into how he used his words.
In a world that constantly urges us to be average it is vital to us that we go against the grain of society and be anything but average. The amount of credits-per-hour depends on the job. The allusions and ideals expressed in this work wreak of a smug and "better than though" context.
He describes the diet of beans, corn, peas, and potatoes that sustains him, giving us the market value for all these foodstuffs as well. It is about a young Thoreau who decided to go and live in the woods in and his subsequent sojourner there for the next two years pg. It happens to be the opposite of rationalism which involves logic, reason, and rationality in a story.
Long lost are the days when adolescents are eager to play outside with their friends after school; instead, children and teenagers starting at even three years old go home from school to chat online, watch television, and play video games.
Starting with nothing, Thoreau must even borrow the axe he needs to fell trees, an axe that he later returns eager never to appear indebted to anyone sharper than when he got it.
This way of viewing the novel presents a window into the past for biologists of today and allows the field to gain new insights through the writings of Thoreau, but what qualified him to give accurate information about the subject