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Emily Dickinson wrote about 1,800 poems by the time she died in 1886 at age 56. Only a dozen were published during her life, and until her unpublished poetry was discovered in the 20th century she was unknown to literary scholars.


The purple host in Emily Dickinson's poem, "Success Is Counted Sweetest", refers to an army. The line following "purple host" in the stanza mentions how the enemy's flag was taken, symbolizing victory for the army.


Emily Dickinson's poem "Hope Is the Thing with Feathers" was published in 1891 and believed to be written in 1861. Dickinson's poems were published after her death when her family discovered the large collection of poetry she wrote while in seclusion.


Emily Dickinson, though widely recognized as one of the most important American poets, was unrecognized during her own life time. Posthumous publication revealed her to be an original and prolific poet, whose spare, compressed style had a great influence on the direction of 20th century poetry.


Emily Dickinson’s poem “This Is My Letter to the World” is about the need of writers to write. The speaker in the poem, a figure similar to Dickinson herself, must be heard in a larger context, even though she states that the world “never wrote to me.”


Some poems about family love include "Mother To Son" by Langston Hughes, "A Father to Son" by Carl Sandburg, "One Sister Have I in Our House" by Emily Dickinson, "I Love My Family So Much" by Mahfooz Ali and "My Heart Leaps Up" by William Wordsworth. Readers can view poems on specific subjects, such


Some good love poems for men are "To My Dear and Loving Husband," by Anne Bradstreet, "I Love You," by Ella Wheeler Wilcox and "I Loved You First: But Afterwards Your Love," by Christina Rossetti. The poems respectively describe a wife's love, a passionate young romance, and an established relations


While people's versions of the "best" poem differ, the Academy of American Poets and The Telegraph agree that several prominent love poems rise above the rest. These include "She Walks in Beauty" by Lord Byron and "The Look" by Sara Teasdale.


Legacy.com and PoemHunter.com contain a variety of poems that deal with grief and mourning. "Dulce et Decorum Est" and "On His Deceased Wife" are two examples.


"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.