Young man with a Skull." border="0" hspace="6" vspace="6"

As well as exploring the ways in which Byatt has successfully negotiated a path between twentieth-century realism and postmodern experiment, Campbell employs a critical perspective appropriate to the author’s individualistic feminist stance, stressing the breadth of Byatt’s intellectual concerns and her insistence on placing her female characters in a living, changing context of ideas and experience, especially in their search for creative voice.

Ian Ousby, Ed.Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1998.

623.       - The Columbia Encyclopedia  - Andrew Moore  - Prof.

Grierson - Cambridge History &c. - Rev.

ed. Karen Ford. Excerpts of literary criticism from scholarly authorities on Dickinson. Includes a biography of Emily Dickinson and individual discussion of the many of her most famous poems. at Univ. of Illinois.

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E argued that their work fuses reason with passion; it shows a unification of thought and feeling which later became separated into a 'dissociation of sensibility'."


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A selective list of online literary criticism for the nineteenth-century American poet Emily Dickinson, with links to reliable biographical and introductory material and signed, peer-reviewed literary criticism

Then he would have accepted inspired knowledge from his father.

An encyclopedia-type article on Emily Dickinson. Also a selection of her most famous poems, recommended reading, and additional articles about her. .

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A short biographical introduction to Dickinson, with text for some of her best known poems. Additional articles on Dickinson: Also, a poet writing on the poet, . .

An intellectual, heartless man can never become an inspired man.

Article from the 1891 magazine, written by her friend and "discoverer," Thomas Wentworth Higginson. "Few events in American literary history have been more curious than the sudden rise of Emily Dickinson into a posthumous fame only more accentuated by the utterly recluse character of her life and by her aversion to even a literary publicity."

Wineapple, Brenda. A review of  Reviewed by Judith Thurman in , 4 Aug. 2008.

Whoever does not love does not know God, because God is love.

Nesteruk, Peter. "Death was important to Emily Dickinson. Out of some one thousand and seven hundred poems, perhaps some 'five to six hundred' are concerned with the theme of death; other estimates suggest that the figure may be nearer to a half." 6, 1 (Spring 1997) pp 25-43 [substantial excerpt, muse].

Marcellin, Leigh-Anne Urbanowicz.   5, 2 (Fall 1996) pp 107-12 [substantial excerpt, muse].

"It is poverty,not misery," replied Chuang Tzu.

This book has the lectures from a course Heidegger taught at the University of Marburg during the summer semester of 1925. In the first part Heidegger critiques Husserl's phenomenology, then he presents what is essentially Division I and a bit of Division II.

Morris, Timothy.   60, 1(March 1988) pp 26-41 [jstor, preview or purchase].

Ragged clothes and old boots make poverty, notmisery." - (Taoism)

(Johnson decried its roughness and violation of decorum, the deliberate mixture of different styles.) It has also been labelled the 'poetry of strong lines'.