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After great pain, a formal feeling comes. The Nerves sit ceremonious, like tombs.
—  Emily Dickinson
Not knowing when the dawn will come, I open every door.
—  Emily Dickinson
How odd that girl's life looks Behind this soft eclipse! I think that earth seems so To those in heaven now. This being comfort, then That other kind was pain; But why compare? I'm wife! stop there!
—  Emily Dickinson
If I shouldn't be alive When the robins come, Give the one in red cravat A memorial crumb.
—  Emily Dickinson
To fight aloud is very brave, But gallanter, I know, Who charge within the bosom The Cavalry of Woe.
—  Emily Dickinson
Till it has loved, no man or woman can become itself.
—  Emily Dickinson
He ate and drank the precious Words, His Spirit grew robust; He knew no more that he was poor, Nor that his frame was Dust.
—  Emily Dickinson
Nature, like us is sometimes caught Without her diadem.
—  Emily Dickinson
'Tis so much joy! 'Tis so much joy! If I should fail, what poverty! And yet, as poor as I Have ventured all upon a throw; Have gained! Yes! Hesitated so this side the victory!
—  Emily Dickinson
Parting is all we know of heaven, And all we need of hell.
—  Emily Dickinson
I ... am small, like the wren, and my hair is bold like the chestnut burr; and my eyes like the sherry in the glass that the guest leaves.
—  Emily Dickinson
The soul should always stand ajar, ready to welcome the ecstatic experience.
—  Emily Dickinson
Success is counted sweetest By those who ne'er succeed. To comprehend a nectar Requires sorest need.
—  Emily Dickinson
A word is dead, When it is said; Some say. I say It just began to live that day.
—  Emily Dickinson
I argue thee that love is life And life hath immortality.
—  Emily Dickinson
Our little kinsmen after rain In plenty may be seen, A pink and pulpy multitude The tepid ground upon; A needless life it seemed to me Until a little bird As to a hospitality Advanced and breakfasted.
—  Emily Dickinson
We never know how high we are Till we are called to rise. And then, if we are true to plan, Our statures touch the skies.
—  Emily Dickinson
They say God is everywhere, and yet we always think of Him as somewhat of a recluse.
—  Emily Dickinson
Will you tell me my fault, frankly as to yourself, for I had rather wince, than die. Men do not call the surgeon to commend the bone, but to set it, Sir.
—  Emily Dickinson
Till the first friend dies, we think our ecstasy impersonal, but then discover that he was the cup from which we drank it, itself as yet unknown.
—  Emily Dickinson
A little madness in the Spring Is wholesome even for the King.
—  Emily Dickinson
God gave a loaf to every bird, But just a crumb to me.
—  Emily Dickinson
We must be careful what we say. No bird resumes its egg.
—  Emily Dickinson
A great Hope fell You heard no noise The Ruin was within.
—  Emily Dickinson
Dreams are the subtle Dower That make us rich an Hour Then fling us poor Out of the purple door.
—  Emily Dickinson
How dreary to be somebody! How public, like a frog To tell your name the livelong day To an admiring bog.
—  Emily Dickinson
His mind of man, a secret makes I meet him with a start He carries a circumference In which I have no part.
—  Emily Dickinson
To live is so startling it leaves little time for anything else.
—  Emily Dickinson
For each ecstatic instant We must an anguish pay In keen and quivering ratio To the ecstasy.
—  Emily Dickinson
The Truth must dazzle gradually Or every man be blind.
—  Emily Dickinson
Our journey had advanced; Our feet were almost come To that odd fork in Being's road, Eternity by term.
—  Emily Dickinson
Hope is the thing with feathers That perches in the soul, And sings the tune without the words, And never stops at all.
—  Emily Dickinson
A letter always seemed to me like immortality because it is the mind alone without corporeal friend.
—  Emily Dickinson
There's a certain slant of light, On winter afternoons, That oppresses, like the weight Of Cathedral tunes.
—  Emily Dickinson
I hope you love birds too. It is economical. It saves going to heaven.
—  Emily Dickinson
There is no Frigate like a Book To take us Lands away Nor any Coursers like a Page Of prancing Poetry.
—  Emily Dickinson
That it will never come again Is what makes life so sweet.
—  Emily Dickinson
Find ecstasy in life; the mere sense of living is joy enough.
—  Emily Dickinson
The Possible's slow fuse is lit By the Imagination.
—  Emily Dickinson
Because I could not stop for Death, He kindly stopped for me; The carriage held but just ourselves And Immortality.
—  Emily Dickinson
Unto a broken heart No other one may go Without the high prerogative Itself hath suffered too.
—  Emily Dickinson
The dandelion's pallid tube Astonishes the grass, And winter instantly becomes An infinite alas.
—  Emily Dickinson
Not to discover weakness is The Artifice of strength.
—  Emily Dickinson

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