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The Life and Poetry of Emily Dickinson

            Emily Dickinson was born in the year 1830 in Massachusetts. She was deeply attached to New England since that is where her family dwelled most. Her entire life as she grew saw her transform in from stage to stage more so her education cycle which was exemplary. Emily Dickson was hard working in class an act she extended to outside world as evident in her captivating works on poetry. She took the line of being an artist. Her surprising character and style employed has made her turned into one of the world's most renowned artists. In her ballads, she communicates her sentiments about religion, nature, demise and adoration. Her sonnets enlighten an awesome arrangement concerning her way of life, which was exceptionally disconnected and withdrawn from society. .
             Dickinson's prosperous family anticipated that she would stay as a Christian, and some time or another have a group she could call her own. Dickinson in any case defied this conventional lifestyle, as she created and lived by her own particular individual convictions. She never tells on the off chance that she trusts in the presence of God, however she does narrate that she cannot help contradicting the congregation in the sonnet where some people preserve the Sabbath by going to church (Bloom, 13). She alludes that any form of worship that she does takes place in her own manner. .
             In a heavy segment of her lyrics, Emily Dickinson communicates her interest for nature by contrasting it with human conduct. In her poem "This world is not a conclusion", the poet expresses her shifts on religious matters.This is evident in her poem titled "Nature is a Haunted House," where Kher explains the guidance that Dickinson gives. Man must leave his own self and face the reality of life which is a clear manifestation of stirred awareness and to achieve the measurement of the ocean which is his genuine self, his opportunity. She as well offers guidance in "nature is the thing that we see" by suggesting that like nature, people can not foresee things in life that appear to be going admirably and dependably remain they way they are.

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