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Comment 14 of 94, added on July 9th, 2012 at 9:42 PM.
pHIfzQ Looking forward to reading more. Great post.Much thanks again.
Comment 13 of 94, added on March 20th, 2012 at 6:58 PM.
Im thankful for the blog post.Really thank you! Cool.
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Comment 12 of 94, added on March 7th, 2012 at 5:55 PM.
m42jUP Im obliged for the post. Keep writing.
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from Faroe Islands
Comment 11 of 94, added on August 17th, 2011 at 8:56 AM.
on this wondrous sea
Emily lived in quest of peace.and she thought she might find it in the
west..still she loved the sea ,and compares her life with it..while the
shore was a dead life,which mostly peple spend..no pains,no sorrows,no
partings no tomorrows..
Shama T. Bukhari
Comment 10 of 94, added on July 1st, 2010 at 11:03 AM.
What water is for the desert, is poetry for the soul.
Emile Moelich from South Africa
Comment 9 of 94, added on May 12th, 2008 at 1:01 PM.
I thinkt it is a very interestig poem - and your interpretation is very
I interpret it in a similiar way, but there is one thing that is
incomprehensible to me:
This was the poem she sent to Susan Gilbert (who would be later her brother
austin's wife) as a plea to write her a letter back. That is, in my
opinion, the thing that doesn't match.
gabse from Germany
Comment 8 of 94, added on October 2nd, 2007 at 11:22 PM.
I'm reading or rereading Emily's poems in the order they are listed here,
so it will be a while before I'm done :) Anyhow, I was surprised by the
small number of comments on a poem I find most enjoyable.
Just want to add something to what others have already said. I find this
one is very musical really, and it is a fact that many of Emily Dickinson's
poems have been sung to a tune. But even if you just read this poem
carefully out and aloud and pay attention at the sounds you are making, the
al.literations and the contrasts between minimal pairs of phonemes (or,
simply put, sounds) such as /t/ /d/ /th/ /s/ /z/ and the way she combines
vowels and diphthongs you can almost hear and feel the waves she is talking
about and, with a bit of imagination, if you read this with the right
intonation and rythm, you can see yourself aboard a rocking ship and in the
end you are really glad when the poem is over and you are back at shore. No
kidding. Try it!
Comment 7 of 94, added on February 20th, 2006 at 5:42 PM.
Wow. This poem is amazing and bogles the mind into a world of Dickinson.
Comment 6 of 94, added on October 25th, 2005 at 12:45 AM.
My interpretation was the same as Tamala's. The "wondrous sea" represents
life while the shore of eternity is the after life, free of "storms" and
from United States
Comment 5 of 94, added on April 7th, 2005 at 6:24 PM.
I think this poem is about leaving the hassles of every day life. A
breaker, (see line 5), has several meanings.
1. One who breaks (mean person)
2. A wave that is visible against an afloat serface
3. An industrial coal crushing machine
All three have meanings pointing to dickinsons attempt to express her
Matt from United States
This poem has been commented on more than 10 times. Click below to see the other comments.
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