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Papers On Poetry
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Dickinson/Because I Could Not Stop for Death
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A 3 page essay that analyzes Emily Dickinson's poem. The writer argues that in this poem, Dickinson presents a rather cordial view of death, which she personifies as a courtly gentleman. Her verse proposes that death entails an adjustment in perspective from the human state of awareness toward one that is universal. In other words, the poem describes a period of adjustment in which the speaker adjusts to a new state of awareness and being. No additional sources cited.
Filename: khdicbic.rtf

Dickinson/I HAD been hungry all the years
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A 3 page explication of Emily Dickinson's poignant poem "I HAD been hungry all the years." In this poem, Dickinson offers images of what life's banquet is liked when viewed by someone who feels like an outsider. Dickinson was a recluse most of her life and seldom ventured from her home. Examination of this poem suggests that, at some point in her life, she had the opportunity to experience more than her solitary existence and that the "plenty" of this occurrence was both painful and revealing to her. No additional sources cited.
Filename: khedhun.rtf

Dickinson/Poem 305
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a 5 page essay that analyzes Emily's Dickinson's poem "The difference between Despair," #305. The writer argues that this poem demonstrates Dickinson's amazing ability to choose precisely the correct words to convey deep meaning within just a few lines. No additional sources cited.
Filename: khdic305.rtf

Dickinson/Some Keep the Sabbath
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A 4 page essay that explicates the poem "Some keep the Sabbath going to church," by Emily Dickinson. The writer argues that this poem provides a contrast between the conventional customs of faith and religion that were practiced in the nineteenth century and Dickinson's own reclusive, private form of worship, which stressed the natural world as the proper environment in which to appreciate the Divine. Examination of Dickinson's use of images, symbols, her narrative voice or "speaker," use of irony, setting, and tone demonstrate that this poem constitutes a radical position that deviates markedly from the accepted stance toward religion and worship that was generally accepted in nineteenth century America. No additional sources cited.
Filename: khsksab.rtf


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