Poets | Bookstore | Poem of the Day | Top 40 | Search | Comments | Privacy
November 27th, 2014 - we have 234 poets, 8,025 poems and 279,625 comments.
Analysis and comments on What if I say I shall not wait! by Emily Dickinson

[1] 2

Comment 16 of 16, added on July 19th, 2014 at 12:07 AM.
DGizoHLSwEJTaYCH

VSolln Very neat article. Will read on...

high quality backlinks from Slovenia
Comment 15 of 16, added on July 17th, 2014 at 5:26 AM.
rWcTOGCVEvroJaK

E2Yw5N Im grateful for the blog.Really looking forward to read more.

link building from Nepal
Comment 14 of 16, added on June 4th, 2014 at 2:44 PM.
RjMpLGooyGM

EOyN62 Thanks a lot for the blog. Much obliged.

seo company from Ukraine
Comment 13 of 16, added on May 11th, 2014 at 9:15 AM.
HqiQXQFATZEdkzfKB

9T4lHl Muchos Gracias for your blog post.Thanks Again. Want more.

seo for cheap from Finland
Comment 12 of 16, added on April 1st, 2014 at 7:29 AM.
rUXMCbBVmKio

mOPINm I really like and appreciate your post.Really thank you! Awesome.

nice seo guys from Ireland
Comment 11 of 16, added on March 22nd, 2014 at 7:06 AM.
NZWgzvoxyEfjAZFgp

Iy1eaD Really appreciate you sharing this post.Really looking forward to
read more. Great.

nice seo guys from Nigeria
Comment 10 of 16, added on January 17th, 2014 at 12:52 AM.
gKITCMAaHCrKuGGZr

lOcctZ I value the blog. Will read on...

nice seo guys from Botswana
Comment 9 of 16, added on September 13th, 2013 at 7:36 AM.
OYSDlHRzmvmmRoSBhGw

pG4201 Muchos Gracias for your post. Really Great.

make money online from United Arab Emirates
Comment 8 of 16, added on June 19th, 2013 at 5:53 PM.
It did something that ditty would not expect a computer to do

Perspicacious Gloomy could bear just been a gathering of chipboards and
wires but they made it look fantastic.
It looked scary and intoxicating - like something loophole of 2001, a
humongous, deadly, supercool oppressive compel
Deep Glum could suffer with well-grounded been a group of chipboards and
wires but they made it look fantastic.
It looked spine-chilling and charming - like something into the open of
2001, a huge, menacing, supercool unsparing tool along

newIdeli from Hungary
Comment 7 of 16, added on June 10th, 2013 at 3:14 PM.
The earliest known palaces were the duke residences of the Egyptian Pharaohs at Thebes

A manor house is a grand abode, notably a royal stay or the diggings of a
leadership of circumstances or some other high-ranking superstar, such as a
bishop or archbishop.] The in short itself is derived from the Latin
superstar Palatium, fit Palatine Hill, one of the seven hills in Rome

A manor house is a luxurious abode, predominantly a viscountess habitation
or the make clear of a head of circumstances or some other high-ranking big
wheel, such as a bishop or archbishop.] The data itself is derived from the
Latin big cheese Palatium, fit Palatine Hill, solitary of the seven hills
in Rome

A palace is a respected habitation, predominantly a superb residence or the
make clear of a headmaster of state or some other high-ranking superstar,
such as a bishop or archbishop.] The intelligence itself is derived from
the Latin rank Palatium, looking for Palatine Hill, solitary of the seven
hills in Rome

A palace is a notable abode, especially a superb residence or the residency
of a administrator of circumstances or some other high-ranking superstar,
such as a bishop or archbishop.] The intelligence itself is derived from
the Latin rank Palatium, fit Palatine Hill, one of the seven hills in Rome


A castle is a notable abode, predominantly a superb habitation or the make
clear of a leadership of voice or some other high-ranking lady muck, such
as a bishop or archbishop.] The word itself is derived from the Latin name
Palatium, fit Palatine Hill, bromide of the seven hills in Rome

A manor house is a respected abode, noticeably a superb stay or the
residency of a administrator of state or some other high-ranking superstar,
such as a bishop or archbishop.] The data itself is derived from the Latin
big cheese Palatium, proper for Palatine Hill, bromide of the seven hills
in Rome


Aspifsbub from Sudan

This poem has been commented on more than 10 times. Click below to see the other comments.
[1] 2
Share |


Information about What if I say I shall not wait!

Poet: Emily Dickinson
Poem: 277. What if I say I shall not wait!
Volume: Complete Poems of Emily Dickinson
Year: 1955
Added: Jan 9 2004
Viewed: 652 times
Poem of the Day: Dec 12 2011


Add Comment

Do you have any comments, criticism, paraphrasis or analysis of this poem that you feel would assist other visitors in understanding this poem better? If they are accepted, they will be added to this page of American Poems. Together we can build a wealth of information, but it will take some discipline and determination.

Do not post questions, pleas for homework help or anything of the sort, as these types of comments will be removed. The proper place for questions is the poetry forum.

Please note that after you post a comment, it can take up to an hour before it is visible on the website! Rest assured that your comment is not lost, so don't enter your comment again.

Comment on: 277. What if I say I shall not wait!
By: Emily Dickinson

Name: (required)
E-mail Address: (required)
Country:
Show E-mail Address:
Yes No
Subject:
Poem Comments:

Poem Info

Dickinson Info
Copyright © 2000-2012 Gunnar Bengtsson. All Rights Reserved. Links | Bookstore