The Transcendentalist theories and ideas might have made a valid point in the 1800’s and actually made sense to follow through with and understand, however this concept does not seem to have a stable place in the world today....
According to Emerson, nature itself can be considered as an experience of solitude (“man needs to retire as much from his chamber as from society”).
It is his belief that when the individual desires to be alone, he shall look into the immensity of the sky, as it inspires a feeling of awe and respect.
This movement focused on “greater individualism against conformity” (Corbett et al.)....
[tags: Ralph Waldo Emerson, Transcendentalism] - Nature is Free In Ralph Waldo Emerson’s essay entitled Nature (1836), Emerson stresses how nature can heal our day-to-day troubles and sorrows by captivating us with all the beauty that it has to offer.
Emerson was born in Massachusetts and graduated from Harvard College.
In 1826, he became a minister, and later in 1829 was ordained to a Unitarian church.
That same year  he married his wife, who died of tuberculosis just three years later.
Emerson found himself in an immense state of grief and ended up stepping down from his clergy status.
These groups then create dogmas and doctrines that are to be followed and perceived as true.
From the doctrines rituals and rites form leading to a sense of unity through initiation.