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Papers On Poetry
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Emerson's "Nature": Summary And Analysis
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5 pages in length. Greatly influenced by the philosophy of Immanual Kant, Ralph Waldo Emerson sought to conduct his life as cohesively with the earth as any mortal could, routinely chastising those who either ignorantly or purposely chose to do just the opposite. His personal reverence toward nature and all things spiritual was ever present as a common denominator in all of his writings; however, this keen awareness was truly evident within the literary boundaries of Nature. In analyzing the deep and complex images that are spawned from Emerson's concentrated representations, one can quite easily understand the connection he made between his literary approach and the actual messages he attempted to convey about society and human nature. No additional sources cited.
Filename: TLCEmNat.rtf

Emerson's Influence on Whitman
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This 5 page paper takes the essay called "The Poet" by Ralph Waldo Emerson and evaluates it in respect to Walt Whitman's work. A connection is made between the two poets in respect to how they view the work of the writer. Bibliography lists 2 sources.
Filename: SA050Pom .wps

Emily Dickinson
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A six page paper looking at this nineteenth-century poet in terms of her life and works. The paper includes a short biography, an assessment of her unique contributions to American literature, and an analysis of one of her poems, "As Imperceptibly as Grief." Bibliography lists three sources.
Filename: KBdicki4.wps

Emily Dickinson & Nature
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A 6 page research paper/essay that discusses Emily Dickinson’s stance toward nature. Dickinson has moments of epiphany when she indicates a oneness with nature, but it is aggression, not passive receptivity that dominates these moments as she “wrests form nature the power to create her poems,” enduring “struggle and acute pain” when necessary (Diehl 36). This examination of Dickinson’s poetry substantiates this position, which is that Dickinson, on the whole, perceived nature as personified, rather than in the abstract, that is, she saw the natural world as Nature, with a capital “N,” an adversary and a mystery to be assailed, rather than embraced. Bibliography lists 2 sources.
Filename: khednat.rtf


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