Poems by Emily Dickinson, Third Series

Poems by Emily Dickinson, Third Series
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Оглавление

Эмили Дикинсон. Poems by Emily Dickinson, Third Series

PREFACE

I. LIFE

I. REAL RICHES

II. SUPERIORITY TO FATE

III. HOPE

IV. FORBIDDEN FRUIT

V. FORBIDDEN FRUIT

VI. A WORD

VII

VIII. LIFE'S TRADES

IX

X

XI

XII. A SYLLABLE

XIII. PARTING

XIV. ASPIRATION

XV. THE INEVITABLE

XVI. A BOOK

XVII

XVIII. A PORTRAIT

XIX. I HAD A GUINEA GOLDEN

XX. SATURDAY AFTERNOON

XXI

XXII

XXIII. THE LOST THOUGHT

XXIV. RETICENCE

XXV. WITH FLOWERS

XXVI

XXVII

XXVIII. CONTRAST

XXIX. FRIENDS

XXX. FIRE

XXXI. A MAN

XXXII. VENTURES

XXXIII. GRIEFS

XXXIV

XXXV. DISENCHANTMENT

XXXVI. LOST FAITH

XXXVII. LOST JOY

XXXVIII

XXXIX

XL. ALPINE GLOW

XLI. REMEMBRANCE

XLII

XLIII. THE BRAIN

XLIV

XLV. THE PAST

XLVI

XLVII

XLVIII. DESIRE

XLIX. PHILOSOPHY

L. POWER

LI

LII

LIII. EXPERIENCE

LIV. THANKSGIVING DAY

LV. CHILDISH GRIEFS

II. LOVE

I. CONSECRATION

II. LOVE'S HUMILITY

III. LOVE

IV. SATISFIED

V. WITH A FLOWER

VI. SONG

VII. LOYALTY

VIII

IX

X. FORGOTTEN

XI

XII. THE MASTER

XIII

XIV

XV

XVI

XVII. WHO?

XVIII

XIX. DREAMS

XX. NUMEN LUMEN

XXI. LONGING

XXII. WEDDED

III. NATURE

I. NATURE'S CHANGES

II. THE TULIP

III

IV. THE WAKING YEAR

V. TO MARCH

VI. MARCH

VII. DAWN

VIII

IX

X

XI. A ROSE

XII

XIII. COBWEBS

XIV. A WELL

XV

XVI. THE WIND

XVII

XVIII. THE WOODPECKER

XIX. A SNAKE

XX

XXI. THE MOON

XXII. THE BAT

XXIII. THE BALLOON

XXIV. EVENING

XXV. COCOON

XXVI. SUNSET

XXVII. AURORA

XXVIII. THE COMING OF NIGHT

XXIX. AFTERMATH

IV. TIME AND ETERNITY

I

II

III

IV

V. ENDING

VI

VII

VIII

IX

X. IMMORTALITY

XI

XII

XIII. DEATH

XIV. UNWARNED

XV

XVI

XVII. ASLEEP

XVIII. THE SPIRIT

XIX. THE MONUMENT

XX

XXI

XXII

XXIII

XXIV

XXV

XXVI

XXVII. INVISIBLE

XXVIII

XXIX. TRYING TO FORGET

XXX

XXXI

XXXII. WAITING

XXXIII

XXXIV

XXXV

XXXVI. FAREWELL

XXXVII

XXXVIII. DEAD

XXXIX

XL

XLI

XLII

XLIII. JOY IN DEATH

XLIV

XLV

XLVI. DYING

XLVII

XLVIII

XLIX

L. THE SOUL'S STORM

LI

LII. THIRST

LIII

LIV. CHARLOTTE BRONTË'S GRAVE

LV

LVI

LVII. SLEEPING

LVIII. RETROSPECT

LIX. ETERNITY

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The intellectual activity of Emily Dickinson was so great that a large and characteristic choice is still possible among her literary material, and this third volume of her verses is put forth in response to the repeated wish of the admirers of her peculiar genius. Much of Emily Dickinson's prose was rhythmic, —even rhymed, though frequently not set apart in lines.

Also many verses, written as such, were sent to friends in letters; these were published in 1894, in the volumes of her Letters. It has not been necessary, however, to include them in this Series, and all have been omitted, except three or four exceptionally strong ones, as "A Book," and "With Flowers."

.....

There is internal evidence that many of the poems were simply spontaneous flashes of insight, apparently unrelated to outward circumstance. Others, however, had an obvious personal origin; for example, the verses "I had a Guinea golden," which seem to have been sent to some friend travelling in Europe, as a dainty reminder of letter-writing delinquencies. The surroundings in which any of Emily Dickinson's verses are known to have been written usually serve to explain them clearly; but in general the present volume is full of thoughts needing no interpretation to those who apprehend this scintillating spirit.

M. L. T.

.....

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