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         Dickinson Emily:     more books (100)
  1. The Sister: A Novel of Emily Dickinson by Paola Kaufmann, 2007-05-10
  2. Emily Dickinson: A Collection of Critical Essays by Judith Farr, 1995-08-12
  3. Poems by Emily Dickinson Complete by Emily Dickinson, 2009-07-25
  4. Approaching Emily Dickinson: Critical Currents and Crosscurrents since 1960 (Literary Criticism in Perspective) by Fred D. White, 2010-11-18
  5. Emily Dickinson's Gardens: A Celebration of a Poet and Gardener by Marta McDowell, 2004-10-20
  6. Bloom's How to Write about Emily Dickinson (Bloom's How to Write About Literature) by Anna Priddy, 2007-10-30
  7. Analysis of Emily Dickinson's Poetry by Raja Sharma, 2010-04-18
  8. The Complete Poems of Emily Dickinson by Emily Dickinson, 2010-05-21
  9. The Complete Poems of Emily Dickinson by Emily Dickinson, 2010-05-23
  11. Emily Dickinson : Selected Poems (Cliffs Notes) by Mordecai Marcus, 1982-05-17
  12. Emily Dickinson: A Biography (American Literary Greats) by Milton Meltzer, 2005-12-15
  13. The Trouble with Emily Dickinson by Lyndsey D'Arcangelo, 2009-10-08
  14. Emily Dickinson's Approving God: Divine Design and the Problem of Suffering by Patrick J. Keane, 2008-11-01

81. Dickinson, Emily: Bibliography
Encyclopedia—dickinson, emily See also RW Franklin, ed., Manuscript Books of emily dickinson (1981) and Master Letters of emily dickinson (1986).

Dickinson, Emily
See also R. W. Franklin, ed., Manuscript Books of Emily Dickinson (1981) and Master Letters of Emily Dickinson (1986). Valuable biographies of Dickinson include G. F. Wicher, This Was a Poet (1938, repr. 1980); M. T. Bingham, Emily Dickinson: A Revelation (1954) and Emily Dickinson's Home (1955, repr. 1967); J. Leyda, Years and Hours of Emily Dickinson (2 vol., 1960, repr. 1970); R. B. Sewall, The Life of Emily Dickinson (2 vol., 1974); C. G. Wolff, Emily Dickinson (1986); and A. Habegger, My Wars Are Laid Away in Books: The Life of Emily Dickinson (2001). Among the many studies of Dickinson are those by C. R. Anderson (1960), A. J. Gelpi (1965), D. J. M. Higgins (1967), W. R. Sherwood (1968), S. Wolosky (1984), B. L. St. Armand (1986), and J. Farr (1992). Sections in this article:
Dickinson, Emily The Columbia Electronic Encyclopedia,
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82. The Poetry Of Emily Dickinson - 13.01
Atlantic Unbound The Atlantic Monthly Magazine Online's posting of a 1913 article.
January 1913
The Poetry of Emily Dickinson
by Martha Hale Shackford
N ot long ago a distinguished critic, reviewing Father Tabb's poetry, remarked, 'At his most obvious affinity, Emily Dickinson, I can only glance. It seems to me that he contains in far finer form pretty much everything that is valuable in her thought.' Are we thus to lose the fine significance of poetic individuality? A poet is unique, incomparable, and to make these comparisons between poets is to ignore the primary laws of criticism, which seeks to discover the essential individuality of writers, not their chance resemblances. It is as futile as it is unjust to parallel Father Tabb's work with Emily Dickinson's: his is full of quiet reverie, hers has a sharp stabbing quality which disturbs and overthrows the spiritual ease of the reader. Emily Dickinson is one of our most original writers, a force destined to endure in American letters. There is no doubt that critics are justified in complaining that her work is often cryptic in thought and unmelodious in expression. Almost all of her poems are written in short measures, in which the effect of curt brevity is increased by her verbal penuriousness. Compression and epigrammatical ambush are her aids; she proceeds, without preparation or apology, by sudden, sharp zigzags. What intelligence a reader has must be exercised in the poetic game of hare-and-hounds, where ellipses, inversions, and unexpected climaxes mislead those who pursue sweet reasonableness. Nothing, for instance, could seem less poetical than this masterpiece of unspeakable sounds and chaotic rhymes:

83. Dickinson, Emily
dickinson, emily. dickinson, emily, 1830–86, American poet, b. Amherst, Mass. She is widely considered one of the greatest poets in American literature.


Dickinson, Emily Dickinson, Emily, , American poet, b. Amherst, Mass. She is widely considered one of the greatest poets in American literature. Her unique, gemlike lyrics are distillations of profound feeling and original intellect that stand outside the mainstream of 19th-century American literature. Sections in this article: The Columbia Electronic Encyclopedia,
Dickinson, Edwin Walter
Dickinson, Goldsworthy Lowes
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84. Salon | Classics Book Group: Galway Kinnell On Emily Dickinson
'Reckless Genius,'A Pulitzer Prize winning poet pays tribute to the Belle of Amherst.
reckless g enius
Elizabeth McCracken's
GREAT EXPECTATIONS BY GALWAY KINNELL E mily Dickinson wrote about the kinds of experience few poets have the daring to explore or the genius to sing. She is one of the most intelligent of poets and also one of the most fearless. If the fearlessness ran out, she had her courage, and after that her heart-stopping recklessness. More fully than most poets, Dickinson tells how it is to be a human being in a particular moment, in compressed, hard, blazingly vivid poems which have duende! Her greatest seem not sung but forced into being by a craving for a kind of forbidden knowledge of the unknowable. Similar figures today think she cannot be considered a major poet because she writes tiny poems. Of course there is nothing inherently minor in smallish poems, and in any case, many of Dickinson's poems are little because she omits the warming-up, preface and situation and begins where a more discursive poet might be preparing to end. Relative to their small surface, her poems have large inner bulk. And since her themes obsessively reappear, a group of the poems, when read together, sweeps one along inside another's consciousness much as a long poem does. In my opinion, she could not have accomplished her great work without making two technical innovations.

85. Emily Dickinson's Letters - 1891.10
Atlantic Unbound The Atlantic Monthly Magazine Online's posting of dickinson mentor (and great friend), Thomas Wentworth Higginson's 1891 celebration of her lovely correspondence to him.
October 1891
Emily Dickinson's Letters
by Thomas Wentworth Higginson
F ew events in American literary history have been more curious than the sudden rise of Emily Dickinson into a posthumous fame only more accentuated by the utterly recluse character of her life and by her aversion to even a literary publicity. The lines which form a prelude to the published volume of her poems are the only ones that have come to light indicating even a temporary desire to come in contact with the great world of readers; she seems to have had no reference, in all the rest, to anything but her own thought and a few friends. But for her only sister it is very doubtful if her poems would ever have been printed at all; and when published, they were launched quietly and without any expectation of a wide audience; yet the outcome of it is that six editions of the volume have been sold within six months, a suddenness of success almost without a parallel in American literature. One result of this glare of publicity has been a constant and earnest demand by her readers for further information in regard to her; and I have decided with much reluctance to give some extracts from her early correspondence with one whom she always persisted in regardingwith very little ground for itas a literary counselor and confidant. It seems to be the opinion of those who have examined her accessible correspondence most widely, that no other letters bring us quite so intimately near to the peculiar quality and aroma of her nature; and it has been urged upon me very strongly that her readers have the right to know something more of this gifted and most interesting woman.

86. Emily Dickinson Biography!
All About emily dickinson. A bio, some great poems, magazine/journal articles about emily, and some awesome links! emily dickinson Biography.
Emily Dickinson Biography
Emily or should I say Poetess Dickinson was born in Amherst, Massachuetts on December 10, 1830. Emily lived secluded in the house she was born in, except for the short time she attended Amherst Academy and Holyoke Female Seminary, until her death on May 15, 1886 due to Bright's disease. Emily was an energetic and outgoing woman while attending the Academy and Seminary. It was later, during her mid-twenties, that Emily began to grow reclusive. She attended almost exclusively to household chores and to writing poetry. Many scholars have tried to understand and theorize why Emily decided to seclude herself in her home and write about the most intimate experiences and feelings of life. I think that the best of these theories is that Emily could not write about the world with out first backing away from the it and contemplating it from a distance.
Emily had a few friends and acquaintances from day to day. One of these aquaintances was Thomas Wentworth Higginson whom she sent a few pieces of her poetry to. He rejected her poems, but he was eventually the first to publish her work after her death. Emily only had a six or seven of her poems published during her lifetimeand those without her consent. The number is argued over because one poem was published more than once.
It was after her death that her poems were discovered. It is estimated that Emily wrote over 1700 poems.

87. Glbtq >> Literature >> Dickinson, Emily
emily dickinson s poems and letters to her sisterin-law Susan are both passionate and elusive in their homoeroticism.
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Dickinson, Emily (1830-1886)
page: Emily Dickinson's life has been traditionally viewed through her relationships with menher father, her brother, her mentor, and the unidentified man she addressed as "Master" in three love letters and a number of poems. However, in the last decade, critics have begun to recognize the importance of her relationships with women. Dickinson sent many more of her 1,776 poems to women than to men, particularly to her sister-in-law Susan ("Sue") Gilbert Dickinson who provided her with both a source of material and a faithful audience for a large portion of her writings. Sponsor Message.
Because the poet's first editors were anxious to conceal the erotic implications and the literary significance of this relationship, they minimized Sue's role, but recent critics have shown her to have been crucial to Dickinson's life and work. The poet was born December 10, 1830200 years after the first Dickinson arrived in Americato one of Amherst, Massachusetts's leading families. Her grandfather helped found Amherst Academy, and her father and brother, both lawyers, served it as treasurer after it became Amherst College. Dickinson attended the Academy for seven years and Mt. Holyoke Female Seminary for one, leaving early because she resisted its coercive religious environment and her parents wanted her at home.

88. Emily Dickinson: Poems
An archive of poems by dickinson, including I had a guinea golden and Come slowly, Eden.

89. Emily Dickinson Museum: The Homestead & The Evergreens
Poem reprinted by permission of the publishers and the Trustees of Amherst College from The Poems of emily dickinson, Ralph W. Franklin, ed., Cambridge, Mass
Poem reprinted by permission of the publishers and the Trustees of Amherst College from The Poems of Emily Dickinson

90. Llama Emily Dickinson
Provides the poem, After great pain, a formal feeling comes.
After great pain, a formal feeling comes After great pain, a formal feeling comes The Nerves sit ceremonious, like Tombs The stiff Heart questions was it He, that bore, And Yesterday, or Centuries before? The Feet, mechanical, go round Of Ground, or Air, or Ought A Wooden way Regardless grown, A Quartz contentment, like a stone This is the Hour of Lead Remembered, if outlived, As Freezing persons, recollect the Snow FirstChillthen Stuporthen the letting go

91. Alibris: Emily Dickinson
Used, new outof-print books by author emily dickinson. buy used from $2.95! 18. Love Poems by dickinson, emily buy used from $2.95! 19., Emily
You'll find it at Alibris: Over 40 million used, new and hard-to-find books! CART ACCOUNT WISHLIST HELP ... SEARCH search in
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Browse for author " Emily Dickinson " matched 86 titles. Sometimes it pays off to expand your search to view all available copies of books matching your search terms. Page of 4 sort results by Top Selling Title Author Used Price New Price Complete Poems of Emily Dickinson more books like this by Dickinson, Emily Thomas Wentworth Higginson, the man of letters to whom Emily Dickinson first entrusted her poems, was dumbfounded by them, and asked, "What place ought to be assigned in literature to what is so remarkable, yet so elusive of criticism?" His question was answered only after Dickinson's death: She is now considered one of America's greatest poets.... buy used: from buy new: from Collected Poems of Emily Dickinson more books like this by Dickinson, Emily, and Higginson, Thomas Wentworth (Editor)

92. Yoga :: Yoga Books :: Yoga Videos :: Yoga Mats :: Yoga Clothing
After Great Pain, Because I Could Not Stop for Death, and Wild Nights
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93. Dickinson, Emily (
Up Human Beings, Related «^». dickinson, emily. By emily dickinson. Top. Related Links X. This is dickinson, emily, an author, a poet, and a human being.
Up: Human Beings Related
Dickinson, Emily
By Emily Dickinson
Related Links [X] This is Dickinson, Emily an author a poet , and a human being . It is part of Human Beings , which is part of Taxonomy , which is part of Author Of
Dear Girls (March 28, 2002) is the website of Paul Ford and his pseudonyms. Story Theory Anthologies Ways of Reading ... Human Beings Dickinson, Emily About Prosebot Show: [Links] [Notes] Search
to the update list. Syndicate
Links Contact © 1974-2004 Paul Ford

94. CPP - Ill Tell You How The Sun Rose - Emily Dickinson
Analysis of the emily dickinson poem, an image from Claude Monet which is also offered as a print for sale, quotations from artists and several web links on dickinson and Monet.
back to classic poetry pages about the poem about the painting links
"Soleil Levant" by Caude Monet

I'll tell you how the sun rose,
A ribbon at a time.
The steeples swam in amethyst,
The news like squirrels ran.
The hills untied their bonnets,
The bobolinks begun.
Then I said softly to myself,
"That must have been the sun!" But how he set, I know not.
There seemed a purple stile Which little yellow boys and girls Were climbing all the while Till when they reached the other side, A dominie in gray Put gently up the evening bars, And led the flock away. by the President and Fellows of Harvard College, Harvard University Press. "Some painters transform the sun into a yellow spot; others transform a yellow spot into the sun." -Pablo Picasso "If the world really looks like that I will paint no more!"

95. Amherst Common || Interactive Tour || Emily Dickinson
Biography and information about emily dickinson the great poet. The World of emily dickinson. Image courtesy of Amherst College Library.
The World of Emily Dickinson
Image courtesy of Amherst College Library.
Visit the Emily Dickinson Homestead website
Language as Object
Emily Dickinson and Contemporary Art, Mead Art Museum, Amherst College
Robert F. Lucas Antiquarian Books

Special Collections
at the Jones Library in Amherst.
A great Emily Dickinson page with many, many links

Emily Dickinson biography
from the American Academy of Poets including: I Measure Every Grief I Meet in the online exhibit To Go Its Way in Tears: Poems of Grief
Virtual Emily

A short biography relating her life to her work
Poetry Emily Dickinson's Poems from The Bartleby Library Emily Dickinson's Poems from The American Verse Project at the University of Michigan Alabaster: Archive of Emily Dickinson's Fascicle Fascicle 1: The Manuscript Editions Dickinson Directory in the inform Women's Studies: Reading Room Other Dickinson Material Online Emily Dickinson entry in the Literature, Arts and Medicine site at New York University

96. Search The DICKNSON Archives
Search tool for the archives of the emily dickinson Discussion List.

97. Amherst Common || Interactive Tour || Emily Dickinson Homestead
emily dickinson Homestead 280 Main Street (1813). The Homestead is registered with the US Department of the Interior as a National Historic Landmark.

Emily Dickinson Homestead

280 Main Street
The Homestead is registered with the U.S. Department of the Interior as a National Historic Landmark. Emily Dickinson was born here in 1830. Although she and her family moved to another house in 1840, they returned to the Main Street residence in 1855, and the poet lived there until her death in 1886.
Samuel Fowler Dickinson, the poet's grandfather and one of the founders of Amherst College, built the house in 1813. Emily Dickinson's father, Edward, was a treasurer of the college, a member of the Massachusetts legislature, and, for a term, a member of Congress. It was in this house that Emily Dickinson gradually withdrew from society and nearly all of her friends, producing the work that now places her among the most important poets of all time.
The Homestead is open for guided tours from March through mid-December. Hours vary seasonally; for a complete schedule, call (413)542-8161 or visit the Homestead website
Forward along the Tour Back along the Tour
Photographs by Lesley Arak
37 So. Pleasant St., Amherst MA 01002

98. Emily Dickinson | Poet
Amherst College Library. emily dickinson Poet. 1830 1886. Books About emily dickinson. The Life of emily dickinson - Author Richard Benson Sewall
Resources Menu Categorical Index Library Gallery
Amherst College Library Emily Dickinson
Poet Not knowing when the dawn will come, I open every door.
Emily Dickinson
was born on December 10, 1830 in Amherst, Massachusetts. She is recognized as one of the greatest American poets of the 19th century. Dickinson's life was outwardly simple, but behind scenes worked a prolific and talented poet. Her work was influenced by the metaphysical poets of seventeenth-century England, and by her Puritan upbringing. She admired the poetry of Robert and Elizabeth Barrett Browning and John Keats. Dickinson never married, finding in her poetry, reading, gardening and close friendships a rich, fulfilling life. After Dickinson's death in Cambridge on May 15, 1886 over 1700 poems, bound into booklets, were discovered in her bureau. Only ten of Dickinson's peoms were published during her lifetime, and those without her consent. The first volume of her work was published posthumously in 1890. If you are aware of books, movies, databases, web sites or other information sources about Emily Dickinson or related subjects, or if you would like to submit comments

99. Emily Dickinson International Society
The emily dickinson International Society home page has moved to Please help us keep the Web up to date.
The Emily Dickinson International Society
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100. Emily Dickinson Journal
1996 Volume V, Number 1; 1996 Volume V, Number 2 Conference Issue. The emily dickinson Journal is published twice annually. (ISSN

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