"Apparently With No Surprise" is a short poem by Emily Dickinson, according to enotes. The poem is conceptual more than it is narrative and concerns a flower that, in the language of the poem, is beheaded by frost.
The thematic thrust of the poem emerges when the flower's real assassin is written as "blonde," indicating the sun has refused to give the flower its warmth, allowing the frost to accidentally kill the flower. Dickinson writes that the sun "proceeds unmoved," a poetic image of contradiction that describes the sun's distanced stance. The poem ends as the sun "measure[s] off another day/For an approving God."