Harriet Beecher Stowe quote about suffering from Uncle Tom's Cabin - The longest way must have its close,—the gloomiest night will wear on to a morning.
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The longest way must have its close,—the gloomiest night will wear on to a morning.
 Harriet Beecher Stowe, Uncle Tom's Cabin (1852). copy citation

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Author Harriet Beecher Stowe
Source Uncle Tom's Cabin
Topic suffering hope end
Date 1852
Language English
Reference
Note
Weblink http://www.gutenberg.org/files/203/203-h/203-h.htm

Context

“BRYANT.* * This poem does not appear in the collected works of William Cullen Bryant, nor in the collected poems of his brother, John Howard Bryant. It was probably copied from a newspaper or magazine.
The longest way must have its close,—the gloomiest night will wear on to a morning. An eternal, inexorable lapse of moments is ever hurrying the day of the evil to an eternal night, and the night of the just to an eternal day. We have walked with our humble friend thus far in the valley of slavery; first through flowery fields of ease and indulgence, then through heart-breaking separations from all that man holds dear.” source

Meaning and analysis

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