"The Brain is Wider than the Sky"
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The paper looks at how Emily Dickenson compares the brain to the sky, sea and God in her poem "The Brain is Wider than the Sky". The paper analyzes the stanzas and lines in order to reveal the author's intent in creating a mental image in the readers' mind.
From the Paper:"Why is the brain more knowledgeable than this paper? The brain can contain this paper and all of the ideas on it. Emily Dickenson wrote the poem "[The Brain - is wider than the Sky]" in 1862. In this work she makes statements about the brain and compares it to unexpected objects: the sky, sea, and God. The poem is in standard Dickenson format, with three stanzas of four lines each. In each stanza a new comparison is made. Imagery plays a lead role in the construction of this poem, in that it presents the reader with thorough descriptions of the poem's context. In deconstructing the stanzas and lines, many details can be revealed about the author's intent in creating a mental image in the readers' mind."
Cite this Poem Review:
"The Brain is Wider than the Sky" (2009, May 06) Retrieved April 20, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/poem-review/the-brain-is-wider-than-the-sky-113743/
""The Brain is Wider than the Sky"" 06 May 2009. Web. 20 April. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/poem-review/the-brain-is-wider-than-the-sky-113743/>