Childhood often holds a truth with its feeble finger, which the grasp of manhood cannot retain, which it is the pride of utmost age to recover,” says John Ruskin.

“Spiritual childhood is better than natural childhood,” writes Alfred Cookman in the same vein, “for it combines all that is good in a child’s heart with what is valuable in that same heart when matured. The trust may be stronger and more perfect, and purity purer, something much more than the innocence of ignorance.”

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