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 Only a dozen were published during her life, and until her unpublished poetry was discovered in the 20th century she was unknown to literary scholars.
Emily Dickenson's poetry was primarily inspired by the things that intrigued her, but given the form and style she used, most of her poetry pieces are described as lyrics on subjects such as nature, law, religion and the identity of the self. Dickenson is often compared to Keats, as they were both p
Little Jimmy Dickens was a popular country singer who first became famous in the 1940s. Nicknamed for his diminutive stature, Dickens stood 4 feet 11 inches tall. Dickens became a popular fixture at the Grand Ole Opry, where he appeared regularly until suffering a stroke shortly after his 94th birth
James "Little Jimmy" Dickens was most well known for his country music career, which included numerous hits and novelty songs, as well as his participation in the "Grand Ole Opry" stage and radio production. His nickname was derived from the fact that he stood under 5 feet tall.
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.
Charles Dickens wrote the novel "Great Expectations" in October of 1860. The novel was actually published in weekly installments by All the Year Round from December of 1860 through August of 1861.
Little Jimmy Dickens was a well-loved and short-statured member of the Country Music Hall of Fame known for his genial demeanor, flashy suits and humorous songs. He died in 2015 at the age of 94.
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 Post was an American socialite famous for authoring books about the proper etiquette and manners for women in her era. Her book “Etiquette: In Society, In Business, In Politics and At Home," published in 1922, topped the non-fiction bestseller list.
There were two significant reasons why Charles Dickens wrote "A Christmas Carol." The first was the fact that his latest book was not selling and led him into serious financial trouble. The second was a visit to the industrial city of Manchester in 1843, where he saw the plight of the poor and felt