Some say that the brain is one of the most powerful things one could possess. The mind can create and it can destroy; it should never be put to waste. No one knows the boundaries or the restrictions that the brain holds because no one has used it to its limit. No one has been able to use the brain to its full capacity. It seems as though Emily Dickinson is one of the many believers in the grandness of the brain and is well aware of the great power that the mind possesses. Some of Dickinsonâ€™s works suggest that she has a great admiration and a very high regard for the supremacy of the mind. Two of her poems in particular, â€śThe Brainâ€”is wider than the Skyâ€”â€ť and â€śTo Make a Prairie It Takes a Clover,â€ť appear to be unmistakable evidence of her attitudes and beliefs towards the magnificence and the grandeur that the brain and the mind hold.
In â€śThe Brainâ€”is wider than the Skyâ€”,â€ť Dickinson compares the brain to other objects which could be considered to be grand. The never-ending sky, her first comparison, would seem minute, simply miniscule, compared to the width, the magnitude, of the brain. The enormity of both the sky and the brain are immeasurable. However, if one were to put both of them side by side, the va
If one were to hold the sea and the brain side by side, "Blue to Blue," the brain would be able to absorb the sea whole and still have space to absorb plenty more. An actual clover and an actual bee would not be necessary in order to create a prairie. " The bee goes from clover to clover, spreading pollen it has collected throughout the land, fertilizing the seeds that were previously spread by the wind. One can imagine the blue sky with its weightless, white clouds. There are endless possibilities to what the mind can do. If one were to weigh both, they would simply balance each other "Pound for Pound. As such a known literary figure, her writings are not to be taken lightly. With just a good imagination, it is possible to create anything that the mind can come up with. It is very evident in her writings that she believes that the mind is a very majestic and magnificent thing which has absolutely nothing to hold it back from going further and further. She also creates an analogy with the depth of the sea and its capacity. However, if a bee were lacking to fertilize those seeds, revery would be enough to make a prairie. According to Dickinson in "To Make a Prairie It Takes a Clover," all that would be necessary to make a prairie would be just "one clover, and a bee, and revery. The brain may seem as endless as the sky, but there must eventually be a boundary to which the sky can go, some kind of end, but the powerful brain knows no limits. The brain is so capable that it can hold both the sky and one"tms self with ease.