Well, I looked into this -- so that you don't have to (you can thank me later) -- and the results are below. However, before you scroll down, make a guess for each of the questions posed above.
When it comes to education, there are some words that never appear in the poems of Emily Dickinson. She never used the word "teacher," "professor" or "tutor," nor did she ever include the words "college," "academy," "seminary," "pupil," "faculty," or "study."
However, she did include many references to education, and in fact, she used the word "education" in two different poems, "Through the Dark Sod -- as Education," and "Sic transit gloria mundi."
Below are the educational terms I found in Dickinson's poems, and the chart & table depict how many different poems in which the words appear:
When it comes to academic classes, Dickinson wrote about algebra and geometry, but she never wrote about calculus. She penned poems about science, but none about geology or chemistry.
The pie chart below shows the different subject areas that are included in Dickinson's poems:
Note: I did not find any poems that used the terms "calculus," "chemistry," "geology," "physics," or "civics" (although the word "civic" was used in one poem).
For more statistics on word use in Dickinson's poetry, click HERE.
IF YOU ARE ONE OF THE EIGHT PEOPLE ON EARTH WHO FIND THESE STATISTICS INTERESTING, PLEASE CLICK HERE.
Through the Dark Sod – as Education –
The Lily passes sure –
Feels her white foot – no trepidation –
Her faith – no fear –
Afterward – in the Meadow –
Swinging her Beryl Bell –
The Mold-life – all forgotten – now –
In Ecstasy – and Dell –
From "Sic transit gloria mundi":
During my education
It was announced to me
That gravitation stumbling
Fell from an apple tree –
The complete poem is HERE.