Lughnasa


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Lugh·na·sa

 (lo͞o′nə-sə)
n.
Variant of Lúnasa.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Kate has just announced that the Mundy family will not be attending the Lughnasa revels, and the sisters are back at their chores in the farmhouse kitchen.
Both the location and the habit of walking barefoot to the boundaries of the village before putting on her shoes declare her indigenous 'otherness', most particularly in her desire for the dance which, in Dancing at Lughnasa, Friel described as being 'about the necessity for paganism', (39) paganism or, by extension, in the series of binaries through which Ireland was constituted in colonial discourse, that which is indigenous, incommensurable.
Brian Friel's acclaimed Dancing At Lughnasa is the next choice of the amateur 1812 Theatre Company at Helmsley Arts Centre from Wednesday to a week tomorrow.
He also has a chance encounter with his favourite actress Meryl Streep at the movie premiere of Brian Friel's Dancing At Lughnasa.
4) When the book originally came out Making History (1988), and Dancing at Lughnasa (1990) were still very new, and I did not really have enough time to give due attention to them, so they receive much more attention in the 1999 edition, along with the subsequent plays.
The Faith Healer, Translations, and Dancing at Lughnasa, all full-length plays with Irish settings and characters.
Cinema Premieres Of 'Dancing at Lughnasa,' Starring Meryl Streep, and 'The Last of The High Kings'
This sense of being destroyed by forces of progress, whether of colonisation or modernisation, involves a re-casting of the past but in a way that dispossesses, as in the case of Hugh O'Neill in Making History, or in the community framed in a golden glow of nostalgia in Dancing at Lughnasa, or the village ruptured in linguistic misunderstandings over the right to name in Translations.
Directed by PAT O'CONNOR ("Dancing At Lughnasa," "Circle of Friends"), the film also stars JASON ISAACS ("The End of the Affair"), GREG GERMANN ("Ally McBeal"), FRANK LANGELLA ("Dracula") and youngster LIAM AIKEN ("Stepmom").
Friel, whose popular successes included Dancing At Lughnasa, adapted for film starring Meryl Streep, and Philadelphia, Here I Come
Brian Friel's Dancing At Lughnasa is set in the fictional village of Ballybeg, a remote region of County Donegal, in August 1936.