Emily Dickinson

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  • noun

Synonyms for Emily Dickinson

United States poet noted for her mystical and unrhymed poems (1830-1886)


References in periodicals archive ?
Among these selections, the most outstanding is the portion of the orchestral version of Twelve Poems of Emily Dickenson which feature soprano Stella Doufexis.
It may have been Emily Dickenson who first suggested the fullness of absence but in her appealing memoir Yarn: Remembering the Way Home Kyoko Mori updates the concept.
The first section--The Literary Bug--discusses the appearance of insects in the poems of Emily Dickenson, films featuring bugs, and the origin of phrases involving insects.
Augustine, or as an Emily Dickenson and a Thomas Aquinas.
With short chapters on the spiritual dimensions of such topics as "Solitude," "Sadness," and Forgiveness" - each richly furnished with the reflections of elders like Emily Dickenson, Lowell Thomas, and Katharine Hepburn - Chittister's book assures us that, yes, the resources of age can lead to a consequential evaluation of the nature and meaning of life.
It can also be sung to the theme from "Gilligan's Island," as could the "Marine Corps" theme and some poems by Emily Dickenson, but using Dickenson's words would be a stretch, and wouldn't be recommended by a respectable person, nor would "Amazing Grace" to "Gilligan's Island.
Eliot, Charles Peguy, and Emily Dickenson quoted at length.
And Carla hopes the English-speaking album, inspired by the poetry of WB Yeats, Emily Dickenson and WH Auden, and which is actually very good, will be accepted in the UK.
Wainwright had set poems by Walt Whitman and Emily Dickenson to the vocals, backed by a layer of recorded singing.