Your Shoes My Shoes: We All Love Shoes! by Barbara Bloom

By Barbara Bloom

Boys and girls should be excited as they learn this enjoyable rhyming tale booklet all approximately sneakers. all of us love shoes!  you will discover crimson sneakers, blue footwear, flashy sneakers, colourful footwear and don't omit a few sneakers even make the news.  Your baby will smile and snigger whereas studying Your footwear My Shoes.  If you're a Dr Seuss fan you will enjoy this book.

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Emerson does not insist upon Coleridge’s hierarchy where the understanding is the “humbler servant” of the immaterial, higher consciousness. Instead, these two sides of the self are equal, each claiming one side of the human being, one prevailing now, while the other achieves ascendency in the future. Emerson’s notion of double consciousness has direct implications for the psychological makeup of nineteenth-­century American individuality not simply because it divides the self into two parts, but because it imagines the soul as an as-­yet-­unattainable principle of radical otherness.

Such an emphasis is decidedly Hegelian, for the German philosopher, in his Phenomenology of Spirit, explicitly articulates that this movement of World-­Spirit over and beyond its manifestations comprises a pattern of consciousness, whose experience consists of successively embodying and discarding itself in order to know itself on ever-­higher levels. Consciousness seeks an object, and in this effort, the object it perceives changes and springs anew as an addition to the series that consciousness undertakes.

In “The Metempsychosis of the Pine” (1851), Taylor adeptly uses the notion of transmigration as a grand analogy for the problem of poetic creation and reception in the age of industrialization. He begins simply enough with the conventional Romantic trope of nature suddenly revealing the hidden spiritual element that animates it: As when the haze of some wan moonlight makes Familiar fields a land of mystery, Where, chill and strange, a ghostly presence wakes In flower, bush and tree14 the double consciousness / 45 With a scheme similar to Emerson’s notion of metempsychosis in “History” (1841) where consciousness recollects and sequentially journeys through its own evolutionary history, Taylor depicts this ghostly wakening as a form of cognitive quickening in which reliving the past indicates the precepts of poetic ritual: Another life, the life of Day o’erwhelms: The Past from present consciousness takes hue, And we remember vast and cloudy realms Our feet have wandered through15 Reemerging with poetic prominence, the inner, ghostly life of the soul is freed from the rationality of daylight.

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