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New England QuarterlyField's book is a welcome addition to the literature that examines Emerson as a product of his times and explores how, throughout his life, he attempted to situate himself as a spokesman for a particular issue or issues. . . . Field has produced an excellent, suggestive evaluation of the public Emerson—the one who continually refashioned himself as his ideas and venues changed—and a book that deserves to be placed among the best studies of Emerson's intellectual and professional development.
— Joel Myerson