One of Dickinson’s major themes
Dickinson spent most of her life in ________
Dickinson liked wearing this color
when a person, place, thing, or event also represents or stands for something else.
words sound alike because they share the same ending vowel and consonant sounds
repeated vowel sounds in a line or lines of poetry.
a comparison using like or as than or resembles.
three line poem where the first line has 5 syllables, the second line has 7 syllables, and the third line has 5 syllables (5-7-5)
Emily was known for her poetry _________, using unique punctuation and capitalization methods.
an expression where the literal meaning of the words is not the meaning of the expression.
language that appeals to the senses
the narrator of a poem
a direct comparison between two unlike things
a poem that tells a story
five feet per line
2 line stanza
a group of lines arranged together
Heart we will forget him
Dickinsons poem that uses personification because she talks to her heart as if it is a human
the comparison is hinted at but not clearly stated
the city where Emily Dickinson lived
the repeated consonant sounds can be anywhere in the words
A four line stanza
a type of literature that expresses ideas, feelings, or tells a story in a specific form
author of the poem
an animal given human-like qualities or an object given life-like qualities.
a fourteen line poem with a specific rhyme scheme
the beat created by sounds of words in a poem
a pattern of stressed and unstressed syllables
Emily Dickinson’s other hobby besides her poetry
poetry written in unrhymd iambic pentameter lines
the major theme of “Heart” is nobody can escape ______________.
the appearance of words on the page
I heard a ________ buzz when I died
in “I hear a fly buzz when I died” and “because I could not stop for death” both speakers are __________.
a group of words togther, i.e. a “sentence” in a poem
a consistent pattern of a rhyme throughout the poem
A sound, word, phrase, or line repeated regularly in a poem
a short poem usually told in first person
a.k.a. imperfect rhyme, close rhyme
an exaggeration used for emphasis
a unit of meter
in “I’m Nobody, Who Are You?” emily compares a “somebody” to this animal
5 line stanza
the repetition of consonant sounds at the beginning of words
the words are shaped into a picture
reference to something famous
a very conservative type of poetry that has no rhythm or rhyme
a word that imitates the sound it represents
a word inside aline rhymes with another word on the same line
a word at the end of one line rhymes with a word at the end of another line
a metaphor that goes several lines or possible the entire length of a work,