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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 “[It is] a wild rose-bush, covered, in this month of June, with its delicate gems, which might be imagined to offer their fragrance and fragile beauty to the prisoner as he went in (Hawthorne 54; ch 1). “’Truly, friend; and methinks it must gladden your heart, after your troubles and sojourn in the wilderness, said the townsman, to find yourself, at length, in a land where iniquity is searched out, and punished in the sight of rulers and people; as here in our godly New England’” (Hawthorne 62; ch. 3). “[T]he child finally announced that she had not been made at all, but had been plucked by her mother off of the bush of wild roses, that grew by the prison-door (Hawthorne 97; ch 8). It straggled onward into the mystery of the primeval forest. This hemmed it in so narrowly, and stood so black and dense on either side, and imposed such imperfect glimpses of the sky above, that, to Hesters mind, it imaged not amiss the moral wilderness in which she had so long been wandering (Hawthorne 146. ch 16). Deeper it goes, and deeper, into the wilderness, less plainly to be seen at every step! until, some few miles hence, the yellow leaves will show no vestige of the white man's tread. There thou art free! So brief a journey would bring thee from a world where thou hast been most wretched, to one where thou mayest still be happy! Is there not shade enough in all this boundless forest to hide thy heart from the gaze of Roger Chillingworth?” (Hawthorne 156; ch. 17).\AOr85ec2C3yseNl9f40pCFC0tAWk3a82iSZnQ Symbol of the Rosebush & Wilderness Abrielle DeCuir
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