I started early, took my dog, And visited the sea; The mermaids in the basement Came out to look at me. And frigates in the upper floor Extended hempen hands, Presuming me to be a mouse Aground, upon the sands. But no man moved me till the tide Went past my simple shoe, And past my apron and my belt, And past my bodice too, And made as he would eat me up As wholly as a dew Upon a dandelion's sleeve - And then I started too. And he - he followed close behind; I felt his silver heel Upon my ankle, - then my shoes Would overflow with pearl. Until we met the solid town, No man he seemed to know; And bowing with a mighty look At me, the sea withdrew.
Views: 1025 deeperthanthesea
Our Last Patron Poem of the Weekend, this one goes out to Erika at The Perks of Books, who insisted that Dalton read another Emily Dickinson Poem... Subscribe to Erika: https://www.youtube.com/user/ThePerksOfBooks Keep in Touch: Twitter - @StrippedCover Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/strippedcoverlit Patreon - http://www.patreon.com/strippedcoverlit Email - [email protected] Instagram - strippedcoverlit Get to Know Us on Twitter: Adrian Fort - @AdrianAnyway Dalton Gentry - @TheDalton Support our Supporters: Claude Thompson Curtis Thompson Zoila Carrizales Devin Lee Ævar Rafn Halldórsson Marie Berg Amy Gofton Silje Helgerud PF Peter Clark Elizabeth Tyree Patricia Greenway Miriam Frei Amanda Appel Nhi Le Samantha Knyvett Austin K. Wohlwend Erika Centeno Angela Gray Tim Stinson Danielle Waggett Monse Zarzosa Stephanie Riedel Jordie Leilani Samantha Bledsoe Josh Caporale CharloReads Yumi Yuiyama James Freese Jen Campbell Noura Ghannam Grace Donoghue Missy Balthrop Sophie Prewett Jo Faisman Sophie Tullett Tansy Jean Katie Kump Taryn Lowery Andrea Garcia Colleen Miller Alixandra Johnson Aysha Taryam Tanja Eisenberg Amber Leahey James Chatham Alex Sandoni Aaron Analla Court Aniol Maggie Dobschuetz Brittany Stallman Bryce Gassner Lauren McCormick Meike S. Cheyenne Miller Music: http://www.bensound.com/royalty-free-...
Views: 470 Stripped Cover Lit
Poetry Recitation 56: "By the Sea" by Emily Dickinson I started early, took my dog, And visited the sea; The mermaids in the basement Came out to look at me. And frigates in the upper floor Extended hempen hands, Presuming me to be a mouse Aground, upon the sands. But no man moved me till the tide Went past my simple shoe, And past my apron and my belt, And past my bodice too, And made as he would eat me up As wholly as a dew Upon a dandelion's sleeve - And then I started too. And he - he followed close behind; I felt his silver heel Upon my ankle, - then my shoes Would overflow with pearl. Until we met the solid town, No man he seemed to know; And bowing with a mighty look At me, the sea withdrew.
Views: 239 Raja Sharma
Emily Dickinson's "By The Sea", a free-use public domain recording by David Wales, courtesy of LibriVox: https://librivox.org/ LibriVox is an online digital library of free public domain audiobooks, read by volunteers. The LibriVox objective is "to make all books in the public domain available, for free, in audio format on the internet". If you would like to help, please visit their Donate Page: https://librivox.org/pages/how-to-donate/ CHANGE BEFORE GOING PRODUCTIONS: http://www.cbgp.com http://www.facebook.com/changebeforegoingproductions http://www.twitter.com/cbgproductions http://www.gplus.to/changebeforegoing http://www.pinterest.com/cbgproductions More audio readings of novels, poems/poetry, essays, short stories, and other classic literature videos added regularly to the channel. We hope you enjoy!
Views: 99 CBGP Literature
By The Sea Emily Dickinson Audiobook Emily Elizabeth Dickinson (December 10, 1830 – May 15, 1886) was an American poet. Born in Amherst, Massachusetts, to a successful family with strong community ties, she lived a mostly introverted and reclusive life. After she studied at the Amherst Academy for seven years in her youth, she spent a short time at Mount Holyoke Female Seminary before returning to her family's house in Amherst. Considered an eccentric by the locals, she became known for her penchant for white clothing and her reluctance to greet guests or, later in life, even leave her room. Most of her friendships were therefore carried out by correspondence. emily dickinson biography emily dickinson quotes emily dickinson poem emily dickinson sparknotes emily dickinson timeline emily dickinson museum emily dickinson religion emily dickinson nobody poems by emily dickinson poetry by emily dickinson emily dickinson house emily dickinson famous poems emily dickinson lexicon emily dickinson quote emily dickinson love poems emily dickinson because i could not stop for death emily dickinson death emily dickinson lesbian poet emily dickinson emily dickinson facts emily dickinson childhood biography of emily dickinson emily dickinson books emily dickinson poem analysis poems of emily dickinson emily dickinson archive emily dickinson i heard a fly buzz because i could not stop for death emily dickinson emily dickinson life emily dickinson suicide a book by emily dickinson emily dickinson college wild nights emily dickinson emily dickinson death poems emily dickinson most famous poems famous emily dickinson poems famous poems by emily dickinson emily dickinson i felt a funeral in my brain emily dickinson bio emily dickinson success is counted sweetest emily dickinson wild nights emily dickinson fly emily dickinson poems analysis death by emily dickinson emily dickinson gay emily dickinson because i could not stop for death analysis emily dickinson poems about life poems emily dickinson chartless by emily dickinson emily dickinson short poems emily dickinson 280 emily dickinson analysis emily dickinson wiki emily dickinson 479 poem by emily dickinson emily dickinson much madness is divinest sense emily dickinson writing style emily dickinson themes emily dickinson essay emily dickinson i died for beauty wiki emily dickinson quotes by emily dickinson emily dickinson best poems love poems by emily dickinson emily dickinson love best emily dickinson poems emily dickinson style emily dickinson letters short poems by emily dickinson emily dickinson this is my letter to the world the poems of emily dickinson emily dickinson a narrow fellow in the grass pictures of emily dickinson emily dickinson 112 emily dickinson family tree emily dickinson love quotes emily dickinson pictures emily dickinson snake emily dickinson poetry analysis emily dickinson who are you emily dickinson shmoop emily elizabeth dickinson emily dickinson poet emily dickinson 712 emily dickinson criticism emily dickinson im nobody emily dickinson feathers emily dickinson heart we will forget him emily dickinson biography summary the complete poems of emily dickinson emily dickinson nature poems emily dickinson love poem poemhunter emily dickinson emily dickinsons poems poetry emily dickinson emily dickinson garden wild nights emily dickinson analysis poetry of emily dickinson was emily dickinson religious list of emily dickinson poems books by emily dickinson emily dickinson after great pain biography emily dickinson emily dickinson short biography emily dickinson nature i am nobody emily dickinson there is no frigate like a book by emily dickinson poem emily dickinson emily dickinson death poem about emily dickinson emily dickinson transcendentalism emily dickinson romanticism emily dickinson church emily dickinson education poetryfoundation.org emily dickinson emily dickinson selected poems success is counted sweetest by emily dickinson emily dickinson i cannot live with you life of emily dickinson emily dickinson i heard a fly buzz analysi
Views: 249 Free Audio Books
A song with a poem by Emily dickinson ------------------------------------------------------- The sea said "come" to the brook - The brook said "let me grow" - The sea said "then you will be a sea - I want a brook - come now"! The sea said "go" to the sea - The sea said "I am he You cherished" - "learned waters - Wisdom is stale - to me" -
Views: 32 Emily Dickinson - songs project
Lift it - with the Feathers Not alone we fly - Launch it - the aquatic Not the only sea - Advocate the Azure To the lower Eyes - He has obligation Who has Paradise - Celebrating Emily Dickinson's birthday with a trip to her hometown - Amherst, Massachusetts! Check out more author's homes & bookish travels: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLV02cZnorlkxXGvsLop_oHv7DZBzWjvIs ✨SUBSCRIBE for new videos: http://youtube.com/bookishprincess?sub_confirmation=1 You can also find me on: 👇 📸INSTAGRAM: http://instagram.com/bookishprincess ❤️TWITTER: http://twitter.com/bookishprincess 👍FACEBOOK: http://facebook.com/pinchofpixiedust ✨BLOG: http://apinchofpixiedust.com 🎙PODCAST: http://wdwatoz.com ✉️CONTACT: [email protected] Enjoy my channel and want to help support what I do? Check out these affiliate links… Equipment I use for filming: Olympus PEN E-PL9: https://amzn.to/2Ecsouj GoPro Hero 5: http://amzn.to/2qtD9zO GoPro Mount: http://amzn.to/2pIu88Z Blue Yeti USB Microphone: https://amzn.to/2TPQ3G4 Canon EOS Rebel T6i: https://amzn.to/2TSYgJI Rode VideoMic Pro: https://amzn.to/2SUvtaj Favorite book buying sites: http://www.bookdepository.com/?a_aid=bookishprincess Welcome to the Bookish Kingdom! ✨ I’m so glad you stopped by. 😄 This channel is my hobby - I love to create and share the fun of my vacations, as well as my favorite books, fashions, crafts, and other adventures. The places and products I mention in my videos are all things I genuinely love and want to share my honest thoughts about. 😊 I think of my videos like a scrapbook - when I’m on a vacation I film as much as possible and then a few weeks or months later, I’ll try to get around to editing and sharing them here. This video is not sponsored in any way. Unless specifically stated otherwise, my content is not associated with, endorsed by, or produced in partnership with any of the brands or companies I may be talking about. Links to products listed in the description are sometimes affiliate links, which means I get a small commission if you decide to purchase the item through that link. As always, thank you guys so much for watching! ✨ 💕 Emma
Views: 2088 BookishPrincess
"As If The Sea Should Part" is a poem by Emily Dickinson. I came up with the harmonies and wanted to try out this amazing tool, where the looper is only one of many possibilities, but this take has no effects :) A letra é um poema de Emily Dickinson. Criei a harmonia a vozes e usei pela primeira vez o VoiceLive 3 da TC-Helicon, onde o looper é uma de muitas possibilidades, mas este take não tem efeitos :) As if the Sea should part And show a further Sea — And that — a further — and the Three But a presumption be — Of Periods of Seas — Unvisited of Shores — Themselves the Verge of Seas to be — Eternity — is Those —
Views: 280 Marta Garrett
underthehome.org Title: By the Sea Author: Emily Dickenson Audio Source: Librivox.org Image Source: Pixabay.com Audio License: Public Domain Image License: Public Domain "Elementary Poetry Volume 4 – Advancing in Poetry" by Sonja Glumich available at https://www.amazon.com/Elementary-Poetry-Textbook-Activity-Book/dp/1948783002/
Views: 11 Under The Home
ANALYSIS: This poem says that hope is alive in us like a little bird. That is not personification, by the way--you need a human quality before that word is relevant. Hope chirps in us, and chirping is a happy sound. Hope is hard to crush. Hope doesn’t even ask for anything in return! When we have hard times, that bird has a sweeter sound than ever (we welcome that sound when we are down). Hope, or that little bird, is most valuable in hard times. Hope means we look forward to something good in the future. But if times are too hard, like in times of trauma, then hope can be subdued or crushed or maybe dead in us--to “abash” a bird is to threaten the bird or make it feel bad about itself to the extent that chirping goes away. Sometimes a few humans give up hope, no longer believing in good times coming. Emily Dickinson made up a word with "chillest." She is very clever with assonance in the penultimate line: "Yet, never, in extremity." Wow! That's a lot of repeating of that vowel! Did anyone ever before fit "extremity" into a poem and maintain iambic rhythm as this one does? All lines are iambic except for the opening line. I love the SOUND of this poem in addition to the clever comparison of hope to a bird that chirps away despite dire conditions, silenced only in extreme duress. I like to teach Emily Dickinson to my sophomores at the same time we are reading Jane Austen--two giants of the 19th century! Hope Is The Thing With Feathers By 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, And sweetest in the gale is heard; And sore must be the storm That could abash the little bird That kept so many warm. I've heard it in the chillest land, And on the strangest sea; Yet, never, in extremity, It asked a crumb of me.
Views: 142903 Tim Gracyk
A song with a poem by Emily Dickinson. The Drop, that wrestles in the Sea - Forgets her own locality As I, in Thee - She knows herself an Offering small - Yet small, she sighs, if all, is all, How larger - be? The Ocean, smiles at her conceit - But she, forgetting Amphitrite - Pleads "Me"? Music composed performed and recorded by: Emily songs
Views: 42 Emily songs
An original composition by Kors Van Mourik. The lyrics are derived from Emily Dickinson's poem "I Started Early." Rest well my friend. I've compiled the entire CD into a playlist at the following link: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLJ8XobKjgGcCG3pBURsVGjWZAv7GogWPr&feature=mh_lolz) After I began listening (for the purpose of writing down these lyrics,) I've found that they're actually near identical to the poems original verse and intent. Perhaps not a surprise for those who had heard of the poem before; I hadn't. I had been under the impression that this song was made up from multiple works of hers. I've noticed three anomalies within the lyrics of the song and have noted them with an asterisk (*.) Lyrics: I started early Took my dog and visited the sea The mermaids in the basement Came out to look at me and frigates in the upper floors* Extended hempen hands Presuming me to be A mouse aground upon the sand* But no man moved me Till the tide Went past my simple shoe and past my apron and my belt and past my bodice too and made as he would eat me up as wholly as a dew Upon a dandelion's sleeve and then, I started too and he- he followed close behind I felt his silver heel Upon my ankle and* then my shoes would overflow with pearl Until we met, the solid town No one he seemed to know and bowing, with a mighty look at me The sea withdrew.
Views: 487 Playlistextravaganza
Emily Elizabeth Dickinson (December 10, 1830- May 15, 1886) was an American poet who is commonly recognized for I’m Nobody! Who Are You? and Because I Could Not Stop for Death. A majority of her poetry was published posthumously.
Views: 168 Reading Companion
Mixed choir Music: Karin Höghielm, lyrics Emily Dickinson Västerås chamber choir conducted by Fredrik Winberg during a concert in Västanfors Church, Fagersta Sweden 2016. More info: www.karinhoghielm.com www.facebook.com/karinhoghielm www.facebook.com/vasteraskammarkor/
Views: 141 Karin Höghielm
Illinois State University Spring 2013 Choral Collage Women's Choir
Views: 712 laurel holden
I Never Saw A Moor By Emily Dickinson I never saw a moor; I never saw the sea, Yet know I how the heather looks And what a wave must be. I never spoke with God, Nor visited in heaven. Yet certain am I of the spot As if the chart were given. BELOW IS THE POEM'S ORIGINAL WORDING. Dickinson's poems were published after her death, and her early editors made changes since they viewed her verse as irregular at times. The original use of "billow" is noteworthy--no change was needed there. But the replacement of the original "checks" (an old-fashioned term for train or railway tickets, which were color coded in the 1850s to indicate the direction of travel) with "chart" is arguably an improvement since the meaning of "checks" changed. The change may have helped this poem gain popularity. I Never Saw A Moor By Emily Dickinson I never saw a moor; I never saw the sea, Yet know I how the heather looks And what a billow be. I never spoke with God, Nor visited in heaven. Yet certain am I of the spot As if the checks were given.
Views: 6073 Tim Gracyk
Subscribe for more poetry readings and other literary videos uploaded daily. On this wondrous sea Sailing silently, Ho! Pilot, ho! Knowest thou the shore Where no breakers roar - Where the storm is o'er? In the peaceful west Many the sails at rest - The anchors fast - Thither I pilot thee - Land Ho! Eternity! Ashore at last!
Views: 34 Ancient Literature Dude
Je partis tôt – pris mon chien –..., Emily Dickinson lu par Danièle Vaginay RCF Onde poétique I started Early – Took my Dog – And visited the Sea – The Mermaids in the Basement Came out to look at me – And Frigates – in the Upper Floor Extended Hempen Hands – Presuming Me to be a Mouse – Aground – opon the Sands – But no Man moved Me – till the Tide Went past my simple Shoe – And past my Apron – and my Belt And past my Boddice – too – And made as He would eat me up – As wholly as a Dew Opon a Dandelion's Sleeve – And then – I started – too – And He – He followed – close behind – I felt His Silver Heel Opon my Ancle – Then My Shoes Would overflow with Pearl – Until We met the Solid Town – No One He seemed to know – And bowing – with a Mighty look – At me – The Sea withdrew –
Views: 38 Nicolas Anctil
Our tribute to Emily Dickinson. Album available at https://beautifullosers.bandcamp.com/album/music-for-emily The Beautiful Losers are showcasing a musical tour-de-force that perfectly integrates with Emily Dickinson’s poetry. With Nikki Jones reciting Dickinson’s moving and emotionally penetrating words, the Beautiful Losers have managed to create a unique and haunting album.
Views: 198 Wrong Sea Music
As performed and recorded by the Memphis Women's Chorale in October of 2013 under the direction of Jeremy T. Warner with accompanist, Chris Cardona. This unforgettable setting of a poem by Emily Dickinson by New Zealander David Childs, speaks of the moon and the sea as gendered metaphors for the relationship between the female and the male.
Views: 462 MaestroWarner
A little story about what happened to me in Literature this one time. Plus, POKEMON! The band on my shirt is FIST FIGHTS vs FENCES and their songs are playing in the background of my title slides! Check them out here: http://www.triplejunearthed.com/FISTFIGHTSvsFENCES Tom Milsom/Hexachordal is one of my favourite Poets and Youtubers! His song 'Animals' is playing in the background at the end of my video! Check him out here: http://www.youtube.com/user/hexachordal Pj Liguori/KickThePJ is another one of my favourite Poets and Youtubers! Check him out here: http://www.youtube.com/user/KickThePj I do not know any of the bands/artists or have any claim over their songs. Thank you. Intro: Shameless Self Promotion -- FIST FIGHTS vs FENCES Pokemon Interval: Into The Sea -- FIST FIGHTS vs FENCES In Other News: Up North -- FIST FIGHTS vs FENCES End Screen: Animals -- Tom Milsom My Tumblr: http://kissesofsilverrain.tumblr.com/ My Twitter: https://twitter.com/#!/KissTheLlama
Views: 283 Eddie Kareena
Day 16 of 60 Days of Emily Dickinson is I Started Early, Took My Dog About Emily Dickinson and Book Recommendations https://mendedmaple.com/poets/ Subscribe to the Mended Maple Poetry channel for more daily poetry. In April 2019, we will start 60 Days of William Wordsworth https://m.youtube.com/channel/UCBKs0WffUOBw7CzDe0BGs4g I Started Early, Took My Dog by Emily Dickinson I started early, took my dog, And visited the sea; The mermaids in the basement Came out to look at me, And frigates in the upper floor Extended hempen hands, Presuming me to be a mouse Aground, upon the sands. But no man moved me till the tide Went past my simple shoe, And past my apron and my belt, And past my bodice too, And made as he would eat me up As wholly as a dew Upon a dandelion's sleeve — And then I started too. And he — he followed close behind; I felt his silver heel Upon my ankle, — then my shoes Would overflow with pearl. Until we met the solid town, No man he seemed to know; And bowing with a mighty look At me, the sea withdrew.
Views: 9 Mended Maple Poetry
My latest composition, "On This Wondrous Sea," an art song for alto, flute, and piano, uses the eloquent and contemplative poem of the same name by Emily Dickinson. This was one of those pieces that just fell out of me. Quite literally. I am not usually a fast writer, but for one reason or another, this piece definitely wanted me to write it. Sarah McMahon approached me several months ago inquiring about a commission, and I'm so glad that we were able to work with Chris Hochstuhl and Katianne Janney. The three of them together learned the piece in no time flat, and, perhaps with their permission, I may end up composing a set of pieces, using either other poems by Emily Dickinson or texts with similar themes, for a future performance. :) I chose to compose the piece in five-bar phrases, echoing the syllabic structure of Dickinson's poem. All three parts begin with their own contrapuntal lines, but rhythmically in sync. As the piece goes on, however, and it becomes clear the storm is around them, the left hand of the piano swells and creates roaring waves of syncopated arpeggios against a canon in the flute and voice. Once modulating, after the first stanza of text, the melody and piano seem to repeat, with more melodic changes and use of modal mixture, until finally modulating back to the original key for the last two phrases and ending with the tonic chord arpeggiated in the piano while the flute holds onto a satisfying dissonance; a quavering note sung by the breeze. ON THIS WONDROUS SEA by Emily Dickinson On this wondrous sea, Sailing silently, Ho! Pilot, ho! Knowest thou the shore Where no breakers roar, Where the storm is o'er? In the silent west Many sails at rest, Their anchors fast; Thither I pilot thee,— Land, ho! Eternity! Ashore at last!
Views: 457 Sarah Palermo
Soprano Paula Malone Pianist Ryan Malone Faculty Recital at Armstrong Auditorium, Edmond, OK January 15, 2013 I. The Moon Is Distant From the Sea II. Hope Is the Thing With Feathers I. The Moon is distant from the Sea – And yet, with Amber Hands – She leads Him – docile as a Boy – Along appointed Sands – He never misses a Degree – Obedient to Her eye – He comes just so far – toward the Town – Just so far – goes away – Oh, Signor, Thine, the Amber Hand – And mine – the distant Sea – Obedient to the least command Thine eye impose on me – II. “Hope” is the thing with feathers – That perches in the soul – And sings the tune without the words – And never stops - at all – And sweetest - in the Gale - is heard – And sore must be the storm – That could abash the little Bird That kept so many warm – I’ve heard it in the chillest land – And on the strangest Sea – Yet - never - in Extremity, It asked a crumb - of me.
Views: 111 Ryan Malone
(Visit: http://www.uctv.tv/) American poet Billy Collins reads a selection of humorous poems and then discusses the craft of writing with Dean Nelson and an appreciative audience in this keynote event of the 2013 Writer's Symposium by the Sea, sponsored by Point Loma Nazarene University. Series: "Writer's Symposium By The Sea" [4/2013] [Humanities] [Show ID: 24601]
Views: 27359 University of California Television (UCTV)
Movement 6:10: A Soft Sea. Lisa Larsson and Roland Pöntinen perform Rolf Martinsson's "Songs on Poems by Emily Dickinson", in the frame of Martinsson's composer portrait at the Lycka Chamber Music Festival, Marinmuséum, Karlskrona, 4 July 2013. Published by Gehrmans Musikförlag, www.gehrmans.se Video by Tord Martinsson, www.powerecstudio.com
Views: 138 Powerecstudio
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Views: 73356 Study IQ education
Emily Dickinson's poem 'Wild Nights' set to music by Smige. Wild nights - Wild nights! Were I with thee Wild nights should be Our luxury! Futile - the winds - To a Heart in port - Done with the Compass - Done with the Chart! Rowing in Eden - Ah - the Sea! Might I but moor - tonight - In thee!
Views: 329 Smige
Emily Dickinson (1830-1886) is a mystic poet who has been presented as mystic through her poem " I Felt a Funeral in My Brain". #prcfoundation The courses we provide: English Language & Literature IELTS Spoken English Personal IELTS Personal Spoken English Language Club ( L. C ) Children's Language School Research lab facility for job seekers Subscribe us :https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCTUa... For Notes: https://www.literaturexpres.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/prcfoundationn Twitter: https://twitter.com/literaturexpres
Views: 214 PRC Foundation : English Literature