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Analysis and comments on Blazing in Gold and quenching in Purple by Emily Dickinson

1 [2]

Comment 10 of 20, added on October 31st, 2013 at 5:41 AM.
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Comment 5 of 20, added on September 7th, 2013 at 2:39 PM.
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Comment 4 of 20, added on November 28th, 2011 at 12:42 AM.

The poem could be about the sun,
or it could be about day lilies,
or about both.

Chas Davis from United States
Comment 3 of 20, added on May 4th, 2007 at 2:21 AM.

I think the word choice in this poem is very important in portraying the
sun. The very physical words, such as Laying, Stooping, Touching, and
Kissing, help the illusion of movement throughout it's entirety. The lines
in this poem also have more beats that Dickinson's usually do giving it yet
again a sense of movement but also of fluidity. By starting the lines off
with clear actions and then following them through, Dickinson helps the
reader along.
The use of nature in this poem helps personify the sun. Normally we don't
give to much daily thought to the sun, but in this poem we imagine the sun
dancing and playing over the fields and then disappearing at night. I like
that she chooses to describe the sun as a juggler since jugglers are
energetic and create excitement. This poem seems to be one of her more
happy works.

Amanda Collier from United States
Comment 2 of 20, added on March 21st, 2005 at 8:34 PM.

this is a beautiful poem about a sunset. the word painting is absolutely
gorgeous. emily compares the sun to a leopard and talks about it kissing a
barn and laying it's head in the meadow as it sets. lovin it.

Fiona from United States
Comment 1 of 20, added on February 28th, 2005 at 1:17 PM.

I like it a lot! Matter of fact,I absolutely love it!!!

John Beef from United States

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Information about Blazing in Gold and quenching in Purple

Poet: Emily Dickinson
Poem: 228. Blazing in Gold and quenching in Purple
Volume: Complete Poems of Emily Dickinson
Year: 1955
Added: Jan 9 2004
Viewed: 5640 times


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