You might also like pins from these topics

Emily Dickinson

There’s more to see...
Come take a look at what else is here!
He used Pinterest to start his rooftop oasis
Join Pinterest to find all the things that inspire you.
Creating an account means you’re okay with Pinterest's Terms of Service and Privacy Policy.
billion Pins
to explore
seconds to
sign up (free!)
Visit site
  • Alma Alexander

    Is this Emily Dickinson? Daguerreotype at Amherst College.

  • Catherine Lake

    Great Writers Inspire

  • Lazaros Simeon

    A daguerreotype that Amherst College says depicts Emily Dickinson (near left) with a friend, Kate Scott Turner.

  • Elisa Lanzi

    Emily Dickinson & Kate Turner c.1859. "she wears a lace collar with a flower-patterned ribbon around her neck. There is also black lace fringe on her sleeves. "

Related Pins

Safe in their alabaster chambers... Emily Dickinson

I dwell in Possibility – A fairer House than Prose – More numerous of Windows – Superior – for Doors – Of Chambers as the Cedars – Impregnable of eye – And for an everlasting Roof The Gambrels of the Sky – Of Visitors – the fairest – For Occupation – This – The spreading wide my narrow Hands To gather Paradise – • Emily Dickinson

Emily Dickinson's Envelope it when I find a new pin for my Andy (Warhol) and Emily (Dickinson) Board!

Emily Dickinson (1830-1886) was born in Amherst, Massachusetts. She is regarded as one of America’s greatest poets and is also well known for her unusual life of self imposed social seclusion. Living a life of simplicity and seclusion, she yet wrote poetry of great power; questioning the nature of immortality and death, with at times an almost mantric quality.

We Will Forget Him - By Emily Dickinson ~ Heart, we will forget him! You and I, tonight! You may forget the warmth he gave, I will forget the light. When you have done, pray tell me, That I my thoughts may dim; Haste! Lest while you’re lagging, I may remember him!

via The Fin de Siecle ~ such a lovely book ~ Poems (1890), Emily Dickinson. Cover of the first edition.

Emily Dickinson letters

First book of Dickinson's poetry published posthumously, edited by Mabel Loomis Todd and Thomas Higginson.