Synge, J. M. (John Millington), 1871-1909, Drama.
Synge, J. Rowman and Littlefield.
Authors: Grene, Nicholas. Bibliographic Information. price for USA in USD (gross). The Vision of Riders to the Sea. Pages 41-59. The Development of Dialect. In Wicklow: The Shadow of the Glen, The Tinker’s Wedding. The Dramatic Structure of The Well of the Saints. A Critical Study of His Plays.
Considers the social milieu in which Synge lived and worked in analyzing his Riders to the Sea, The Shadow of the Glen, The Tinker's Wedding, The Well of the Saints, The Playboy of the Western World, and Deirdre of the Sorrows. ISBN13:9780874717754. Release Date:January 1975.
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From Synge: A Critical Study of the Plays, by Nicholas Grene (London: Macmillan, 1975)
From Synge: A Critical Study of the Plays, by Nicholas Grene (London: Macmillan, 1975). On the first night of & Playboy of the Western World,' after the audience had rioted, Synge replied to nationalist criticisms with an irritated disclaimer: & wrote the play because it pleased me, and it just happens that I know Irish life best, so I made my methods Irish. He described satirically to his friend Stephen MacKenna the sort of questions which had annoyed him. `
Literature: history & criticism. Synge : A Critical Study of His Plays PDF. by Nicholas Grene.
Literature: history & criticism. Format: PDF. Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan UK. Publication Date: 18/06/1985.
John millington synge (1871-1909). It was his famous first meeting with the poet . Yeats that turned . Synge into a legend of the Irish Literary Revival. Encountering the somewhat younger writer in Paris in December 1896, Yeats claims to have given him crucial advice on his career: ‘Give up Paris. Synge, who did travel to the rocky islands in the mouth of Galway Bay in May 1898 and who found, in the four annual visits there in successive years, the materials from which he was to create many of his plays, was the perfect illustration of the principle. He was in many respects a somewhat unlikely recruit to the movement.
CONTENTS Introduction Nicholas Grene, 'On the margins: Synge and Wicklow' .