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But, in general, no mastery in either of the fine arts – which should, one would say, be the arts of women – has yet been obtained by them, equal to the mastery of men in the same.

The part they play in education, in the care of the young and the tuition of older children, is their organic office in the world.

“Lo, when the Lord made North and South, And sun and moon ordained he, Forth bringing each by word of mouth In order of its dignity, Did man from the crude clay express By sequence, and, all else decreed, He formed the woman; nor might less Than Sabbath such a work succeed.” COVENTRY PATMORE.

WOMAN AMONG those movements which seem to be, now and then, endemic in the public mind, -perhaps we should say, sporadic,-rather than the single inspiration of one mind, is that which has urged on society the benefits of action having for its object a benefit to the position of Woman.

The spiritual force of man is as much shown in taste, in his fancy and imagination, – attaching deep meanings to things and to arbitrary inventions of no real value, – as in his perception of truth.They should be found in fit surroundings – with fair approaches, with agree-able architecture, and with all advantages which the means of man collect: ” The far-fetched diamond finds its home Flashing and smouldering in her hair.For her the seas their pearls reveal, Art and strange lands her pomp supply With purple, chrome and cochineal, Ochre and lapis lazuli. Whatever runs, flies, dives or delves All doff for her their ornaments, Which suit her better than themselves.” There is no gift of Nature without some draw-back.Wise, cultivated, genial conversation is the last flower of civilization and the best result which life has to offer us, – a cup for gods, which has no repentance. All we have, all we can, all we know, is brought into play, and as the reproduction, in finer form, of all our havings. It was Burns’s remark when he first came to Edinburgh that between the men of rustic life and the polite world he observed little difference ; that in the former, though unpolished by fashion and unenlightened by science, he had found much observation and much intelligence ; but a refined and accomplished woman was a being almost new to him, and of which he had formed a very inadequate idea. All these ceremonies that hedge our life around are not to be despised, and when we have become habituated to them, cannot be dispensed with. Their genius de-lights in ceremonies, in forms, in decorating life with manners, with properties, order and grace.Women are, by this and their social influence, the civilizers of mankind. ” I like women,” said a clear-headed man of the world ; ” they are so finished.” They finish society, manners, language. They are, in their nature, more relative ; the circumstance must always be fit ; out of place they lose half their weight, out of place they are disfranchised.They are more delicate than men, – delicate as iodine to light, -and thus more impressionable. ” Weirdes all,” said the Edda, ” Frigga knoweth, though she telleth them never.” That is to say, all wisdoms Woman knows ; though she takes them for granted, and does not explain them as discoveries, like the understanding of man.

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