Role of feedback

Humans endure limitation on food better than feedback privation. ■→More

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Poetry by Emily Dickinson

Life | Love | Nature | Time and Eternity

Notes for
Emily Dickinson’s poetry

Fascicles and print, the poetic correlative with Webster 1828, Latin and Greek inspiration, an Aristotelian motif, Things perpetual — these are not in time, but in eternity. ■→More

Resource for
Emily Dickinson’s poetry

The epsilon, predicate structure, vowel contour, phonemics, person reference in abstract thought, and altogether stylistic coherence, for manuscripts and print piece-by-piece. ■→More

A New People

Out of one, many, tells the sibyl by Virgil. Out of many, one, says the US Great Seal.

We are not developing a conspiracy theory, as Americans would have to have a regime in own country, to try dictating the world, and to imagine the people willing is not only a little too hard. On the side of meaning: Virgil wrote for Octavian Augustus, who had Cicero proscribed and executed. The Framers might have used the poetry to learn Latin, but would they have followed it for the word sense in the US Great Seal? ■→More

The Latin demeanor

Why say circles, if we say cats? Ancient money talk along Roman trade routes can give us a clue. ■→More

From the Grammar Weblog

Planet Earth has been a human natural habitat for millennia. In thousands of years, people to think what there is {ON} a map, have not denied plausibility for places {IN} areas, routes {TO} places, as well as locations {AT} them. Early childhood learning to talk has been getting along with learning to walk. For all English Aspects and tenses, this is always the first element in the verb pattern to change for the grammatical time, and that as for the variable {ON}. Feel welcome to ■→THE TRAVEL IN GRAMMAR.

More from Teresa

The commatoform disorder

Punctuation, the comma, the dash, and other such characters, are to make the written matter clear. There is some logic to it, yet language is not a system, and there are no rules that would universally, objectively, and always apply. We need own common sense, or our body of text may become to exhibit a “commatoform” ailment, “somatoform” to mean something of a bodily character. ■→More

Taylor’s Dissertation, Chapter 3

“You are not indeed entirely immortal, yet you shall never be dissolved, nor become subject to the fatality of death.” Apparently therefore Plato seems to say, that the world is naturally dissoluble, mortal and corruptible, yet will not be corrupted. But Aristotle opposing the apparent meaning of such an assertion says, it is impossible that any thing which is of its own nature corruptible, should not some time or other be corrupted. ■→More


As the Greek philos and logos together have been to tell, love of mind and language has been the meaning and sense of the field. There is no requirement for a Sentimentalist flair: love is an elegant shape of a word, and minds never are fond of affective disorders. Regarding an idea as ugly as a mind without natural language — love is dainty. More→


The world may never have seen her original handwriting, if her skill was taken for supernatural. Feel welcome to Poems by Emily Dickinson prepared for print by Teresa Pelka: thematic stanzas, notes on the Greek and Latin inspiration, the correlative with Webster 1828, and the Aristotelian motif, Things perpetual — these are not in time, but in eternity.
■→PDF Free Access, Internet Archive;
Electronic format 2.99 USD
■→E-pub | NOOK Book | Kindle;
Soft cover, 260 pages, 16.89 USD
■→Amazon | Barnes & Noble;
Hard cover, 260 pages, 21.91 USD
■→Barnes & Noble | Lulu

Świat może i nigdy nie widział jej oryginalnego pisma, jeśli jej umiejętność została wzięta za nadnaturalną. Zapraszam do Wierszy Emilii Dickinson w przekładzie Teresy Pelka: zwrotka tematyczna, notki o inspiracji greką i łaciną, korelacie z Websterem 1828 oraz wątku arystotelesowskim, Rzecz perpetualna — ta nie zasadza się na czasie, ale na wieczności.
Wolny dostęp,
■→PDF w Internet Archive;
■→E-pub 2.99 USD;
Okładka twarda
■→268 stron, 21.91 USD