Presentation on theme: "Emily Dickinson Poems Ashleigh, Bentley, Christina, Vicki, and Kaitlyn."— Presentation transcript:
Emily Dickinson Poems Ashleigh, Bentley, Christina, Vicki, and Kaitlyn
The Bustle in a House The Morning after Death Is solemnest of industries Enacted upon the Earth The Sweeping up the Heart And putting Love away We shall not want to use again Until Eternity
Critical Thinking Questions
Question 1 What words does the speaker use to suggest everyday household chores? Sweeping and putting things away
Question 2 To what type of chores is Dickinson really referring? Moving on and setting aside your emotions.
Question 3 According to the second stanza, when will we again use the love we put aside on the morning after death? We will use this love again in eternity.
Question 4 What might this suggest about Dickinsons faith? That she believes in life after death, or some type of an eternity.
Question 5 How does the line length function in this poem? Shorter lines make you think more about the meaning of the poem because there is such little information.
What can you infer from the poem just from the title? That there is something in the house that is very noisy.
Poem Structure Two stanzas Four lines per stanza Eight lines total
What is the story of the poem? Someone dies and there love and memory is kept away. Who is the speaker? To whom is the speaker speaking? A third party person; theyre speaking to the reader. What is the mood of the poem? What words give clues to the mood? Calm mood; solemnest
Are the stanzas related in any way? What do they have in common? Stanzas are not really related but they refer to a dead person. What is the rhyme scheme of the poem? What kinds of rhymes are these? ABCBDEFE; Slant rhyme (Death/Earth) (Away/Eternity) Is there a rhythm to the poem? Slight rhythm
Success is Counted Sweetest Success is counted sweetest BY those who neer succeed To comprehend a nectar Requires sorest need. Not one of all the purple Host Who took the Flag today Can tell the definition So clear of Victory A he defeated– dying– On whose forbidden ear The distant strains of triumph Burst agonized and clear!