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Papers On Poetry (Page 2)
Analysis of Emily Dickinson’s Poem, “My Life Had Stood --
A Loaded Gun” (1863) :
A 5 page paper which analyzes the
Emily Dickinson poem, “My Life Had Stood -- A Loaded Gun”
(1863) in terms of its symbolism of master (man) vs. slave
(woman) in a destructive marital relationship. TGedgun.wps

Death and Emily Dickinson : A five page paper looking at
Emily Dickinson’s view of death as expressed in such poems as
“Because I Could Not Stop For Death,” “I Heard a Fly Buzz
When I Died,” and “Safe in Their Alabaster Chambers.” The
paper concludes that Dickinson feels that while one should not
fear death, one should also make the most of life, for it doesn’t
get better than this. Bibliography lists four sources.

Psychological Analysis of Emily Dickinson’s Poem, “My
Life Had Stood -- A Loaded Gun” (1863) :
A 6 page paper
which analyzes the Emily Dickinson poem, “My Life Had
Stood -- A Loaded Gun” (1863), from a psychological
perspective, specifically considering repressed anger about
sexuality and gender roles, which reinforce inequality.
Bibliography lists 2 sources. TGedgun2.wps

Emily Dickinson As A Transcendentalist : A 6 page paper
analyzing whether the famous nineteenth-century poet can
actually be considered a transcendentalist. Looking at evidence
presented in several of her poems, the writer argues that
Dickinson would like to have been such, but many of her fears
and obsessions rose from her Calvinist background. The paper
uses five of her poems -- “These are the days when birds come
back”, “I heard a fly buzz when I died”, “Because I could not
stop for death,” “Further in summer than the birds”, and “Tell
all the truth but tell it slant” to support its thesis. No critical
sources are cited. Transdic.wps

Emily Dickinson & The Utter Pain Of Blank In Her
Poetry :
A 5 page paper comparing two poems by Emily
Dickinson -- “Pain has an Element of Blank”, and “There is a
pain so utter.” The writer concludes that one poem attempts to
describe pain in terms of metaphors, while the other attempts to
replicate the “blankness” of true pain. No additional sources
cited. Dicpain.wps

Emily Dickinson’s “As Imperceptibly As Grief” :
A 3 page paper examining Emily Dickinson’s poem. This paper
looks at how Dickinson is able to use the cycles of the seasons
to indicate the likelihood of the ongoing nature of man’s
consciousness as well. It examines in particular her word
choices and development of theme. No additional sources cited.

Emily Dickinson’s “As Imperceptibly As Grief” # 2 :
A 3 page explication of Dickinson’s poem. This paper notes
that Dickinson’s style strongly reflects the rhythms of the
Protestant hymns she heard each Sunday in church. It also
shows how she uses her unique ability to look closely at nature
and the natural world to illustrate her reflections on the invisible
and ineffable -- in short, how she uses nature to prove her
articles of faith. No additional sources cited. Emilyd2.wps

Emily Dickinson's "Because I Could Not Stop For
Death.." :
An insightful 3 page analysis of Dickinson's poem in
which the writer describes theme, message, personification and
so forth. No Bibliography. Dickpoem.wps

Emily Dickinson’s “I Send Two Sunsets”: A 4 page
explication and analysis of Emily Dickinson’s poem “I Send
Two Sunsets.” The paper demonstrates how through a
comparison of the creation of a poem to the creation of a sunset,
Dickinson creates a radical analogy of a human being’s creative
process with God’s. Bibliography lists four sources.

Emily Dickinson's "I Taste a Liquor Never Brewed..." :
4 page explication and analysis of Emily Dickinson's "I Taste a
Liquor Never Brewed," in which the writer attempts to explain
Dickinson's purpose, meaning, use of metaphors, and so forth.
This detailed analysis literally "gets to the heart" of the poem.
No Bibliography. Liquor.wps

Emily Dickinson's “The Soul Selects Her Own Society” :
A 5 page explication of this poem by Emily Dickinson. The
writer details the metaphors of the poem, its form and rhyme
scheme, and critical views of its relationship to Dickinson’s
own life. Bibliography lists 8 sources. Soulsct.wps 

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