Poems by Emily Dickinson
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Edited by two of her friends MABEL LOOMIS TODD and T. W. HIGGINSON
ROBERTS BROTHERS 1890
BOOK I. - LIFE.[edit | edit source]
- I. Success
- II. "Our share of night to bear"
- III. Rouge et Noir
- IV. Rouge gagne
- V. "Glee! the storm is over"
- VI. "If I can stop one heart from breaking"
- VII. Almost
- VIII. "A wounded deer leaps highest"
- IX. "The heart asks pleasure first"
- X. In a Library
- XI. "Much madness is divinest sense"
- XII. "I asked no other thing"
- XIII. Exclusion
- XIV. The Secret
- XV. The Lonely House
- XVI. "To fight aloud is very brave"
- XVII. Dawn
- XVIII. The Book of Martyrs
- XIX. The Mystery of Pain
- XX. "I taste a liquor never brewed"
- XXI. A Book
- XXII. "I had no time to hate, because"
- XXIII. Unreturning
- XXIV. "Whether my bark went down at sea"
- XXV. "Belshazzar had a letter"
- XXVI. "The brain within its groove"
BOOK II.-LOVE.[edit | edit source]
- I. Mine
- II. Bequest
- III. "Alter? When the hills do"
- IV. Suspense
- V. Surrender
- VI. "If you were coming in the fall"
- VII. With a Flower
- VIII. Proof
- IX. "Have you got a brook in your little heart?"
- X. Transplanted
- XI. The Outlet
- XII. In Vain
- XIII. Renunciation
- XIV. Love's Baptism
- XV. Resurrection
- XVI. Apocalypse
- XVII. The Wife
- XVIII. Apotheosis
BOOK III. NATURE.[edit | edit source]
- I. "New feet within my garden go"
- II. May-Flower
- III. Why?
- IV. "Perhaps you ’d like to buy a flower"
- V. "The pedigree of honey"
- VI. A Service of Song
- VII. “The bee is not afraid of me”
- VIII. Summer's Armies
- IX. The Grass
- X. "A little road not made of man"
- XI. Summer Shower
- XII. Psalm of the Day
- XIII. The Sea of Sunset
- XIV. Purple Clover
- XV. The Bee
- XVI. "Presentiment is not long shadow"
- XVII. "As children bid the guest good-night"
- XVIII. "Angels in the early morning"
- XIX. "So bashful when I spied her"
- XX. Two Worlds
- XXI. The Mountain
- XXII. A Day
- XXIII. "The butterfly's assumption-gown"
- XXIV. The Wind
- XXV. Death and Life
- XXVI. "'T was later when the summer went"
- XXVII. Indian Summer
- XXVIII. Autumn
- XXIX. Beclouded
- XXX. The Hemlock
- XXXI. "There's a certain slant of light"
BOOK IV.—TIME AND ETERNITY[edit | edit source]
- I. "One dignity delays for all"
- II. Too late
- III. Astra Castra
- IV. "Safe in their alabaster chambers"
- V. "On this long storm the rainbow rose"
- VI. From the Chrysalis
- VII. Setting Sail
- VIII. "Look back on time with kindly eyes"
- IX. "A train went through a burial gate"
- X. "I died for beauty, but was scarce"
- XI. Troubled about many things
- XII. Real
- XIII. The Funeral
- XIV. "I went to thank her"
- XV. "I've seen a dying eye"
- XVI. Refuge
- XVII. "I never saw a moor"
- XVIII. Playmates
- XIX. "To know just how he suffered"
- XX. "The last night that she lived"
- XXI. The First Lesson
- XXII. "The bustle in the house"
- XXIII. "I reason, earth is short"
- XXIV. "Afraid? Of whom am I afraid?"
- XXV. Dying
- XXVI. "Two swimmers wrestled on a spar"
- XXVII. The Chariot
- XXVIII. "She went as quiet as the dew"
- XXIX. Resurgam
- XXX. "Except to heave she is nought"
- XXXI. "Death is a dialogue between"
- XXXII. "It was too late for man"
- XXXIII. Along the Potomac
- XXXIV. "The daisy follows soft the Sun"
- XXXV. Emancipation
- XXXVI. Lost
- XXXVII. "If I shouldn't be alive"
- XXXVIII. "Sleep is supposed to be"
- XXXIX. "I shall know why when time is over"
- XL. "I never lost as much but twice"