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 ?
For time strapped students, listening to Moby Dick read by Burt Reynolds, or Tom Sawyer read by Wil Wheaton, or Little Women read by Jamie Lee Curtis, or Poems of Emily Dickenson performed by Sharon Stone is an excellent and entertaining way to maximize their time," said Howard Cohl, Executive Vice President, Publishing & Internet Services at NewStar Media.
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.
Another original tune is ``Emily,'' a tribute to poet Emily Dickenson.
Here is no Emily Dickenson, seeing in Amherst the very heart of human being.
Yet, all three are rather like Emily Dickenson who described her views of the world to a friend by saying: "I think New Englandly.
He explains attraction, reflection, rule-making, devotion, utopianism, marginalization and the heart of the poet along with the moments in his life that shaped his mind and spirit, and critiques the works of authors ranging from Christopher Marlow to Emily Dickenson, Edwin Arlington Robinson, Robert Creeley, and Zbigniew Herbert.
The poem was important for its own beauty but equally important as a legacy since Gray gave inspiration to Thomas Hardy, Wilfred Owen, Emily Dickenson and Robert Frost.