Celebrate Emily Dickinson's birthday by reminiscing over her poems, playing some poetry games, and even trying to write some poetry yourself!
Part of a new collection of literary voices from Gibbs Smith, written by, and for, extraordinary women--to encourage, challenge, and inspire.
A New York Times Book Review Editors’ Choice, this engaging, insightful portrayal of Emily Dickinson sheds new light on one of American literature’s most enigmatic figures.
This comprehensive and authoritative collection of all 1,775 poems by Emily Dickinson is an essential volume for all lovers of American literature. Only eleven of Emily Dickinson's poems were published prior to her death in 1886; the startling originality of her work doomed it to obscurity in her lifetime.
Another gorgeous copublication with the Christine Burgin Gallery, Emily Dickinson's Envelope Poems is a compact clothbound gift book, a full-color selection from The Gorgeous Nothings.
Composing a poem is easy and fun with this colorful and creative game! Players draw handfuls of paint chips and a prompt card, then rearrange the chips to create spontaneous poems out of the color names, with results that range from profound to hilarious. Created by bestselling author Lea Redmond, this quirky party game is also the perfect way to bust through writer's block.
400 paint chip cards
40 prompt cards
10 variation cards
The world is full of magical things patiently waiting for our wits to grow sharper ~ Yeats Adapted from this wonderful Yeats quote, Carolyn’s world is indeed full of the magic of flowers - ranunculus, daisies, and lilies fill the cover of this classic Jumbo Journal. Perfect for capturing your daily ideas and musings.
Size: 6" x 9".
Printed with vegetable-based ink.
100% post-consumer recycled paper.
A remarkable Pocket Poets anthology of poems from around the world and across the centuries about illness and healing, both physical and spiritual.
Saluting, lamenting and honoring the dead are the poet's primal tasts in all ages. Whether it be Ben Jonson pining for his son, Keats and Rilke envisaging their own demise, Wilfred Owen commemorating comrades in war, or Homer's Odysseus grieving over his dog—all give expression to the universal need for mourning.
An icon of American poetry, Emily Dickinson was also an avid gardener and botanist. Her knowledge of the natural world profoundly influenced her poetry, her gardens inspiring the language and metaphors of her poems.