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Emily Dickinson was ahead of her time in the way she wrote her poems. The poems she wrote had more intelligence and history that the common person could understand and comprehend. People of all ages and critics loved her writings and their meanings, but disliked her first, daring style. Many critics restyled her poetry to their liking and are often so popular are set in books alongside Dickinson's original poetry (Tate 1). She mainly wrote on character. She wrote about national activity, industry and warfare, law and economy. "Her scenes sometime create natural or social scenes but are more inclined to create psychological landscapes, generalized scenes, or allegorical scenes." She uses actual locations and actions to convey a specific idea or emotion in her poem. She combines allegory and symbolism, which is the reason for the complication in her poems because allegory and symbolism contradict each other (Diehl 18, 19). Dickinson did not name the majority of her poems. She called twenty-four of her writings, of which twenty-one of the poems were sent to friends. She set off other people's poetry names with quote marks, but just capitalized the first word inside her titles. Many critics think she didn't title nearly all of her poetry because she was not planning on publishing her job. As Socrates said, "the understanding of things is not devised from titles no man would love to put himself or the schooling of his thoughts in the power of titles"(Watts 130). Dickinson said that the speaker at all...