in the UK
In this first substantial study of Emily Dickinson's devotion to flowers and gardening, Judith Farr seeks to join both poet and gardener in one creative personality. She casts new light on Dickinson's temperament, her aesthetic sensibility and her vision of the relationship between art and nature, revealing that the successful gardener's intimate understanding of horticulture helped shape the poet's choice of metaphors for every experience: love and hate, wickedness and virtue, death and immortality.
Harvard University Press
Other books by this author See all titles
You save: £2.38
This book can be found in...
The prices displayed are for website purchases only, and may differ to the prices in Waterstones shops.