She also speaks of her orchard being her dome the

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Nature of Mathematics
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Chapter 1 / Exercise 45–48
Nature of Mathematics
Smith
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The Bobolink is a bird who Dickinson refers to as her choir. She also speaks of her orchard being her dome. The last two lines of her poem, implies that she already feels close to God just as close as if she were in Heaven. 7. Dickinson paints a busy yet solemn scene in “The Bustle in a House.” What is the scene she describes and what does this family do with “the Heart” and “love” in the second stanza? 653 She describes them sweeping away the heart, and putting love away until eternity, for when a love one dies one who drowns their life in sorrow causes death for their own life, but one who looks to eternity will be filled with hope. B. Robert Frost 1. What were some of Frost’s awards and achievements that only added to his popularity in America and England during his lifetime? 667-668 Frost reformed the English syllabus, directed theatrical productions, and wrote many of the poems later included in his first book, A Boy's Will. When he arrived to America he had two had his book published there as well as two others, North of Boston and Mountain Interval. Frost was also able to read his writing at the inauguration of John F. Kennedy. 2. DiYanni gives us what three things that account for Frost’s fame and popularity? 668-669 -His shrewd management of his carer -His use of familiar subjects -His accessible language of simplicity in though. 3. According to DiYanni, how did Robert Frost and Ralph Waldo Emerson differ in their views of nature? 670 Robert Frost hold to the view that more than not, nature appears as powerful, dangerous, and cruel force, its purpose and design not immediately apparent. This differs from Emerson's belief in nature as a moral teacher that discovers moral and spiritual truths. 4. “Birches” is one of Frost’s most beloved poems. Consider the clear, conversational language used throughout it. Do you think the speaker of this poem is the same person as the young boy pictured swinging amid birch trees? Why or why not? How would you describe the tone or overall attitude of the narrator of this poem? 675-676 Frost switches his conversational language. He speaks of the young boy swinging in the birch tree, and later speaks of how he had swung amongst the birch tress and desired to do so again.
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Nature of Mathematics
The document you are viewing contains questions related to this textbook.
Chapter 1 / Exercise 45–48
Nature of Mathematics
Smith
Expert Verified

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