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In "civil disobedience," what is thoreau���s view of the state at the end of the essay? he thinks the state does not appreciate individual worth. he finds the state guilty of gross misjudgment of his actions. he feels sorry for the state for not acting in a sensible way. he considers the state���s actions indicative of society���s unfairness.

Tara Andrews

in Social studies

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Curtis Rhodes on July 25, 2018

In "Civil Disobedience", this is Thoreau's view of the state at the end of the essay:feel sorry for the state not to act in a sensitive manner.He believes that things would have been very different if the state only to change the ways in which it operates - maybe he doesn't even have the reason to urge people to be disobedient to the state.


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