Emily Dickinson

Also found in: Dictionary, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Emily Dickinson

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


References in periodicals archive ?
This second Mine is part of the Mold-life, that under-world, where many a Bulb rises from the mould, and where the Emily Dickinson of 1863 has begun to dwell in her artistry.
Judith Farr mentions in The Passion of Emily Dickinson that, in Dickinson's copy of Emerson's "self-reliance,"
Camara nupcial: huertos perennes: heredad de Emily Dickinson.
It constitutes an old philosophical tradition that, it is my belief, should help readers understand a little better the way Emily Dickinson thinks in her poems.
Kristin LeMay's I Told My Soul to Sing: Finding God with Emily Dickinson takes its place among these projects, with an emphasis on the ways in which Dickinson's poetry has impacted the author's own spiritual journey.
It was Emily Dickinson, of course, who famously wrote "Hope is a thing with feathers," but the reclusive poet also wrote "This is my letter to the world, that never wrote to me.
Unpacking the mysteries is part of what the museum aims to do, as it offers "an initial introduction to the world of Emily Dickinson using her own words from poems and letters," notes Mary Burlington, a guide for the past three years.
effigies of Emily Dickinson and Robert Frost (a later Amherst resident)
composers, but perhaps none so consistently as Emily Dickinson.
These lines from Emily Dickinson seem especially appropriate as a memorial to Karen
Here Emily Dickinson appears with other spiritual giants, sharing Teresa of Avila's mysticism, her soul in white heat; Joan of Arc's courageous wrestle with belief and unbelief the little way of Therese of Lisieux, whose battles, like Emily's were mostly fought within.
One of the greats in poetry, Emily Dickinson (1830-1886) lived an inner life of great passion and intensity.
Brenda Wineapple, White Heat: The Friendship of Emily Dickinson and Thomas Wentworth Higginson (New York: Alfred.
Emily Dickinson was, well, Emily Dickinson--hardly a woman of the world.
IT WAS EMILY DICKINSON who initiated the correspondence, in 1862, sending Thomas Wentworth Higginson four poems and a brief query, "Are you too deeply occupied to say if my Verse is alive?