Her religious poetry was surprisingly slender, and as I was eager to know more about her religion, I asked her about this aspect of her poetry. She replied with these lines from Keats' Ode to a Grecian Urn: 'Beauty is truth, truth beauty'--that is all Ye know on eath, and all ye need to know'. Do not ask me to immortalise the great Mystery of Life. I am just a humble worker. For beauty, look to the Pslams, to Isaiah, to St. John of the Cross. How could my poor pen scan such verse? For truth, look to the Gospels-- four short accounts of God made Man. There is nothing more to say.
It's really easy to get caught up in outward appearance or attributes that I have or talents that I have and focus my worth on those things. And none of those things really have anything to do with my identity. And my identity is a child of God. And I think it's important to remember that God has created each of us uniquely and it doesn't make sense to compare ourselves to other people because God has a different plan and a purpose for each person that he's made. And so we need to just remember that we are created perfectly to fulfill the plan that God has for our individual life.