About 788 results
|1659 Fame is a fickle food Fame is a fickle food Fame is a fickle food Upon a |
shifting plate Whose table once a Guest but not The second time is set. Whose
crumbs the crows inspect And with ironic caw Flap past it to the Farmer's Corn
|Here "taints" (since nature is painting a sunset) plays on the more usual "tints." |
But in ... Although Emily Dickinson said she despised fame - "a fickle food / Upon
a shifting plate" (#1659) - she dreamt and wrote repeatedly about immortality.
|Though it takes place among European nobility, the story eloquently speaks to |
the growing significance of fame in American cities. Under the influence of ... ''
Fame is a fickle food / Upon a shifting plate,'' she comments. Even the crows
|Fame is a fickle food upon a shifting plate. Ei\nLY DICKINSON m /gy am I so /|
lent out of s/mpe about this? Jamie honestly wasn't sure. After all, he'd planned to
deliver the dog to the local Animal Control people as soon as he had the chance,
|Johann Wolfgang von Goethe 17491832: Faustpt. 2 (1832) 'Hochgebirg' |
Popularity? It is glory's small change. Victor Hugo 180285: Ruy Blas (1838) 21
Fame is a fickle food Upon a shifting plate. Emily Dickinson 183086: 'Fame is a
|He wrote an inspirational poem based on Emily Dickinson's "Fame is a Fickle |
Food." Fame is a fickle food Upon a shifting plate Whose table once a Guest but
not The second time is set. Whose crumbs the crows inspect And with ironic caw
|3 Fame is a fickle food Upon a shifting plate. EMILY DICKINSON, (1830-1886) |
U.S. poet. "Fame is a Fickle Food" (published 1914). Repr. in The Complete
Poems, no. 1659, Harvard variorum edition (1955). 4 It is a mark of many famous
|17 July 1991). 13 Fame is a fickle food Upon a shifting plate. EMILY DICKINSON |
(1830-86). U.S. poet. The Complete Poems, no. 1659(1955). 14 What is
popularly called fame is nothing but an empty name and a legacy from paganism.
|Vicki Baum Fame a few words upon a tombstone, and the truth of those not to |
be depended on. Christian Bovee Fame is a fickle food upon a shifting plate.
Emily Dickinson Fame is proof that people are gullible. Ralph Waldo ...
|Hereare justafew examples: Dickinson: Fame is a fickle food upon a shifting plate|
. The brainis wider thanthesky. Hope isthething withfeathers. Dying isa
wildnightanda new road. Successis counted sweetest by those who ne'er