Emily Dickinson

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Noun1.Emily Dickinson - United States poet noted for her mystical and unrhymed poems (1830-1886)Emily Dickinson - United States poet noted for her mystical and unrhymed poems (1830-1886)
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Both the Beetle and the Clover hang out above but are nourished (the Cellar) and anchored (the Root) below, much like, one imagines, Emily Dickinson is nourished and anchored in the subterranean realms of her imagination, in her subconscious, and in the depths of her artist's soul.
Emma Bell as Emily Dickinson Supported by her doting sister Vinnie (Jennifer Ehle) and frequently visited by their friend Vryling Buffam (Catherine Bailey), Emily settles into an almost hermetic existence at the family home, where she observes the minutiae of society life and passes judgement on the work of the Brontes.
Although she has never been virtually involved in the official affairs or experienced any repeated frustrations outside, Emily Dickinson, likewise, identifies the same desirable quality in the frogs' being: it suffices for them to stay in the pool, sticking to their own world and singing to themselves.
Camara nupcial (ERA, Conaculta, IVEC, 2015), del poeta y traductor Jorge Esquinca (Ciudad de Mexico, 1957), sufraga, propicia pautas, cifra gestos y explora nuevos codigos en los empines de esa ensenada que se llama Emily Dickinson.
In her most compelling poems, Emily Dickinson tries.
Emily Dickinson is a writer who prompts personal responses from her readers, even from scholars.
In The Trouble with Emily Dickinson, some of the author's real-life experiences are coupled with her love of Dickinson's poetry.
Visitors to the Emily Dickinson Museum meet the famed poet slowly, walking in her footsteps through the house where she was born and died, the language of her poetry inseparable from the life she lived here.
In her own words, Emily Dickinson (1830-86) was "small, like the wren; and my hair is bold, like the chestnut burr.
my way to Main Street and the Emily Dickinson house.
describe poet Emily Dickinson (1830-1886), now recognized as one of
She was a supporter of the Emily Dickinson Museum in Amherst and the Olana Partnership, as well as a member of the Charlotte Perkins Gilman Society and a founding member of the Society for the Study of Rebecca Harding Davis and Her World.