A writer and teacher’s note, like so many others of her day, can be the perfect gift for a loved one, a friend or a loved-one who is on the brink of death.
For Emily Dickinson, who died in 1850 at age 46, a notebook is the perfect vehicle.
It contains her writing on the subject matter, her life’s adventures and personal feelings.
Her notes are also beautiful, and her style, if anything, can resemble that of a master painter.
But she was also an artist, and that makes her work even more unique.
The author, the writer, the maker In a time when books have become more like CDs than books themselves, Dickinson’s work is often difficult to find.
For many, Dickinson, the celebrated American poet and playwright, was one of the most well-known figures in the English-speaking world.
The only American poet to have received the Nobel Prize for Literature, she wrote and wrote and she died in 1844 at the age of 47.
But despite her influence, she never got the attention she deserved.
“She was not a popular writer, she was not famous, she is often not even mentioned in books about her life,” said Michael Pyle, a professor at the University of Minnesota’s Dickinson School of American Letters and Literature.
Dickinson’s life was full of personal challenges, and she was at the mercy of her illness.
She had diabetes, a condition in which the body produces too much insulin and too little glucose.
She also had asthma, a disease that caused her lungs to swell and her breathing to become labored.
The illness left her with a severe headache and her voice was often very low.
Dickinson, whose writing was often at odds with her lifestyle, became very depressed and, eventually, passed away in her own home.
She was buried in a private plot in the rural town of Hermitage, a few miles outside of Minneapolis.
The grave is marked by a bronze cross and a small memorial stone inscribed with the names of her children and grandchildren.
The tombstone says: Emily Dickinson died at the end of 1849.
The place where she was laid in the cemetery of Hermey, near St. Louis, in 1849, is now a memorial to her.
The plaque reads: Hermitages memorial tombstone reads: Emily, the mother of our world, and our Creator, died at Shemitage cemetery, 1849 Emily Dickinson was an artist and poet, and in her notebooks she often wrote about love, family and life.
In her notebooks, she also made a number of beautiful and often humorous poems, some of which are still considered classics.
Her writings have been used to write several children’s books, including the children’s classic Emily’s Book of Love and Love and Other Stories, published in 1885.
The poem is one of a series of poems that Dickinson wrote while hospitalized for pneumonia in 1845, the year she died.
The book is the first time we have seen the complete manuscript of a poem, written while the author was in hospital and the first indication that the poem was written at all.
She has never been known to have written poetry, but the poem is the only one of her poems to be recorded in the United States.
Dickinson wrote the poem while she was being treated in a hospital for pneumonia, according to the Library of Congress.
“Her name is Emily Dickinson,” a note written by the hospital physician reads.
“We can write her name, but we can not tell her story.”
Emily Dickinson’s death was announced on the eve of her 50th birthday.
It was a rare time for American literature.
It has been over a century since the publication of Emily’s Life, and more than 100 years since the poet was buried.
But in her last years, Dickinson would take time out from her work to dedicate her work and her thoughts to the memory of her daughter, Mary.
“The time I spend with her will always be a time of prayer, contemplation and reflection,” Dickinson wrote.
“And if we are to live to see our children grow up, then they need not know of the death of the beloved Emily Dickinson.”
For her family, the loss was even more painful.
Her son, Charles, had been an editor of the New York Times and an editor for several other publications when he died in the year 1843.
In his will, he had left his will to the New England Historical Society and its trustees, the Dickinson family, and the Dickinson Museum, which houses Dickinson’s manuscripts.
In the year of her death, 1843, Charles had a stroke and died.
“He will never again be with us, and he will be buried in this land in the New Hampshire mountains,” his son Charles wrote.
Charles Dickinson, Emily’s brother Charles Dickinson died in 1862.
His will, which was also written in 1843 and which was donated to the Dickinson Library, included a letter to