s we hoped to aid in crushing some monsters, we should call ourselves (if we must be antique) the Club of Hercules.
A. meanwhile, finding that his Olympian tack met with a headwind, wore ship and proposed Pan as perhaps simpler and more accessible to the ordinary intellect.
Hereupon, I again modestly suggested that, as we were to have a cafi annexed, or to annex ourselves to a caf6, the name Coffee-pot would be apter than Pan, unless we prefixed thereto the distinguishing christen-name of Patty.
E. [Emerson] has changed a good deal since his visit to England.
He has becomenot at all more worldly-but more of this world.
The practical sense of John Bull seems to have impressed him, and he is resolved to be practical too. His lecture on England was not good, for him. There was one thing in it that especially pleased me. He did not even allude to the people.
His favorite theory (you know) is the highest culture of the individual.
He would think a nation well wasted if it brought