PosterĄG David at 4:51:15 11/21/97 from wally.lmdorm2.fju.edu.tw
| When you died, what did you hear? The
room was calm and silence. But she heard
the fly buzz. Didn*t she really die? We
always could see this scene in the movie.
A friend or a family member or a relative
died, we must cry and shout---to show how
sad and heartbroken we were. And no more
tears to drop down, because the eyes around
had wrung to dry. The emotion had getting
firmer and firmer---too tired maybe---we*re
wrong. It was for the last "Onset". She gave
the "O" capital---to emphasize what was a
big crying---I mean they wanted king to know
it*s really a huge pity or tragedy for them.
They might want king to give them something
for comfort. It is very satiric, isn*t it?
There is an interesting place that she(or he)
almost died, and still want to share the
"keepsakes". She (or He) really got one---a
fly with Blue and uncertain stumbling Buzz.
(Is the double B meaningful?) Finally, the
windows (not of computer!) were getting more
and more heavy ---failed---she (or he) was
absolutely died. Oh! What a long time to go
to death. I got an question: why there are
so many dashes in the poem ? Emily liked to
use the dash almost in each poem maybe. Is
there any symbols or meanings? It*s a quite
strange poem, and another poem "I*m Nobody!
Who are you" is, too. Looking at her
photograph, it makes me think about two short
stories we read---"The Rose for Emily" and
"The Yellow Wallpaper". Just right, the poet
is called Emily, too. She looks like a little
bit secret and funky. Maybe that why she
wrote the poems like that.
Reply the post: