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A summary of their talk by the speaker

The work of Emily Dickinson is one of the most profound, brilliant, original poetic works of all times. Nevertheless, during her life, Dickinson hardly published anything: She possessed the two things which a century later Virginia Woolf would consider essential for any woman wanting to become a writer: a rent and a a room of her own. The voluntary reclusion -she spent most of her life in the family house, and in her last years she hardly left her dormitory- seems to have acted for Emily Dickinson as the key, but also the price, for a radical interior freedom, which combined with an excellent education, a continuous work and bold creativity, produced hundreds of great poems, found in her room following her death.
Ver vídeo: Enero-Mayo 2015
Ver vídeo: <p>Una genia con habitaci&oacute;n propia</p>
Ver vídeo: "Mi vida había permanecido - como un Arma Cargada -" (Emily Dickinson)
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