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 ?
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.
You can't be from Amherst and not know about the Emily Dickinson Museum," she says of her decision to pursue the museum as a new volunteer opportunity.
Emily Dickinson is known to have been a recluse who withdrew from the world and would not leave her family home.
Emily Dickinson herself gains from this new perception in Wineapple's lively, thoughtful and admirable book.
E ao utilizar uma extensa gama de formas rímicas alternativas, José Lira não só atinge um nível mais elevado de fidelidade aos recursos formais de Emily Dickinson como também traz uma importante contribuição ao repertório de recursos poéticos do português.
Emily Dickinson is not included here, but her influence is widely felt.
She strikes me as being more like Sylvia Plath than Emily Dickinson and the fact that she is a feisty Red Head who is going somewhere shows in her work.
She acknowledges, "Harlequin romances, as much as I would credit Emily Dickinson, are a factor in my enchantment with words.
And 2006, which marks the company's 80th anniversary, will be crowned by a revival of Letter to the World (1940), her poignant evocation of the life and art of poet Emily Dickinson.
Her admirable work, Doubt: a History--subtitled The Great Doubters and Their Legacy of Innovation from Socrates and Jesus to Thomas Jefferson and Emily Dickinson, reminds us that doubt isn't a negative concept defined by a lack of certainty--doubt is an affirmative, a concept that itself leads to knowledge and enlightenment.
EMILY DICKINSON inhabited a world of daisies, calla lilies, bourbon roses, sweet sultans, and verbena (among other flowers), not only in her symbolic use of such flowers in her poetry, but literally, as a horticulturalist who spent many hours cultivating her garden.
Farr, author of The Passion of Emily Dickinson, and Louise Carter, a landscape gardener, join forces to give readers a new insight into Emily Dickinson and her poetry.
Each of the book's twelve chapters begins with an introductory quote by the likes of Octavio Paz, Emily Dickinson, John Cage, Georgia O'Keeffe and others.
Letters, as Denise Riley observes, quoting Emily Dickinson and Derrida, are always written to be seen, before and beyond the grave (The World of Selves [2000], 63-64).