In “The Moon was but a Chin of Gold,” Emily Dickinson metaphorically compares the moon to a woman’s face. The poem’s title is reflective of the crescent moon compared to a “Chin of Gold.”
“If I can stop one Heart from breaking” (919) by Emily Dickinson is about the poet’s wish to help one individual in their need in order to give meaning to her own life.
“I cannot live with You –” (640) is a “Quaint” love lyric composed by one of the greatest 19th-century American poets, Emily Dickinson.
Emily Dickinson’s “To fight aloud, is very brave –” is about the individual struggles and hardships that people often have to deal with in life.
“I had no time to hate, because” by Emily Dickinson is about the speaker’s disillusionment of love and hate induced by life’s brevity.
In “The Brain, within its Groove,” Emily Dickinson describes how the Brain runs smoothly when following a particular course of thought.
Emily Dickinson’s poem “If you were coming in the Fall” is about the pining of a speaker who would have waited for a long time if she could be reunited with her lover.
Emily Dickinson’s “A Wounded Deer – leaps highest –” is about full-spirited desperation in times of dire need, for instance, while dying.
Dickinson’s “The Heart asks Pleasure—first—” is about the desires of an aching heart. It highlights what a person needs the most, down to the least.
Emily Dickinson’s poem “In a Library” is about “an antique book” from a library. The speaker compares the book to a wise old man with whom she spends some quality moments.