The book describes his two years of life at Walden Pond alone in Massachusetts. He tells of his daily life in the woods and appreciates nature, celebrating it and the individual's ability to live independently from society.
It was about his life
A. Transcending the conventions of society by living in solitude. - Apex
Henry David Thoreau’s book “Walden” is about?
B.) Transcending the conventions of society by living in solitude.
“Walden” touched on topics such as: the serenity of solitude and nature, transcending social norms and being an individual, and all humans and nature are seen as innately “good”.
Original title page of Walden featuring a picture drawn by Thoreau's sister Sophia. Walden (/ˈwɔːldən/; first published as Walden; or, Life in the Woods) is a book by transcendentalist Henry David Thoreau. The text is a reflection upon simple living in natural surroundings.
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The correct answer is B. Transcending the conventions of society by living in solitude.
Henry David Thoreau was an American writer that belonged to the transcendentalism movement; this movement supported the idea purity is in the individual and nature while society was corrupt. One of the works from Thoreus that supports this idea is "Walden" because this non-fictional book explains the way Thoreau spends around two years living in a cabin near to Walden pond and through this experience of solitude and connection with nature, and himself he reaches some purity that makes him transcend to understand better society. According to this, the main point of this book is the solitude to understand society or "transcending the conventions of society by living in solitude".
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