Emily Dickinson has many personas in her poetry. Cynthia Griffin Wolff, in "The Many Voices in Dickinson's Poetry" says:
One poem may be delivered in a child's Voice; another in the Voice of a young woman scrutinizing nature and the society in which she makes her place. Sometimes the Voice is that of a woman self-confidently addressing her lover in a language of passion and sexual desire. At still other times, the Voice of the verse seems so precariously balanced at the edge of hysteria that even its calmest observations grate like the shriek of dementia.
She goes on to to say:
No manageable set of discrete categories suffices to capture the diversity of discourse, and any attempt to simplify Dickinson's methods does violence to the verse.
So, just as Dickinson wrestles with complex notions of God, giving no consistent view of religion, so too does she wrestle with gender, giving no consistent feminist views.
Her work is paradoxical: it looks like the terse verse of a male. Women, I guess, we supposed to be chatty social butterflies back then. With all the dashes and ellipses and telegraphic lines, her poetry seems a far cry from anything from this planet, let alone gender. All in all, her great theme in her poetry was that of mystery, and I think she would like it best if her socio-political views remained as such.