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Comment 8 of 88, added on March 20th, 2012 at 5:29 PM.
wow, awesome article post.Much thanks again. Want more.
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Comment 7 of 88, added on March 9th, 2012 at 4:07 AM.
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from Korea, South
Comment 6 of 88, added on March 4th, 2010 at 3:18 PM.
My river runs to thee
In this poem Emily Dickenson presents two "personae," the river is not just
flowing towards the sea; it is running. And it is not going there empty
handed; it is bringing gifts for the sea, "brooks from all the nooks, and
begs for acceptance. The sea is depicted as a deity or god. The river and
all the nooks are offerings, or sacrifices, brought to this god. In the
last line, the poetess seeks to be united with the sea, the person she
Comment 5 of 88, added on September 26th, 2009 at 2:18 AM.
Emily compares her love with a river that goes to the ocean in its
unavoidable flow, but still needs the ocean approval to be received and get
involved. She promises hidden things that he may be willing for.
It is a poem about passion and desire, but till it has the delicacy of the
woman that doesn’t impose her love, but asks for his lover license to be
She doesn’t force any situation, despite the flow of the passion that
leads her into his arms unequivocally…
Isabel from Brazil
Comment 4 of 88, added on May 28th, 2007 at 2:57 PM.
i think this poem means she runing to someone she love or society she
asking for them to welcome her take as she is she's bribing them to take
her because she say i'll fetch thee brooks and then at the end she is just
tell them or him to take her
vincy from United States
Comment 3 of 88, added on March 9th, 2006 at 9:43 AM.
luv this poem!
Jacinda C from United States
Comment 2 of 88, added on April 15th, 2005 at 9:33 AM.
I think this poem is great, its like going far away from ur problems to a
better place or have a better life.
John Macintosh from Belgium
Comment 1 of 88, added on February 17th, 2005 at 5:25 PM.
i really love this poem. it may not make purfect sence but it it gives you
somthing to think about. and even though you are down never think that you
are alone. but the real question is "wlith thow welcome me?"
from United States
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