Maud Gonne

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Noun1.Maud Gonne - Irish patriot and a founder of the Sinn Fein (1865-1953)Maud Gonne - Irish patriot and a founder of the Sinn Fein (1865-1953)
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Some topics include the legend of Napoleon in Irish history, Ireland in 19th-century French thought, John Patrick Leonard and the Irish colony in Paris, Maud Gonne and Irish revolutionary agitation in Paris, and Ludovic Naudeau and the Irish War of Independence.
According to the poet speaker, Maud Gonne has "taught to ignorant men most violent ways" (91).
The End Of Romance will focus on the Irish writer's 1917 trip to Normandy to try to propose to nationalist Maud Gonne.
This context then receives an added urgency and relevance when Yeats famously meets Maud Gonne, the beautiful and violent Irish revolutionary for whom Yeats yearned much of his life and whose feelings for him did not quite amount to love.
Ron i yng nghanol darllen am fywyd Maud Gonne, a'r Dyn Fej wedi ymgolli yn hanes bywyd Collins, felly roedden ni yn ddwfn ym 1916 fel ag yr oedd.
Misspelling people's names seems even more egregious; yet Grant manages to misspell the names of Mary MacSwiney (174), Donal O'Donoghue (156), and even of Maud Gonne (145).
One day a Miss Maud Gonne arrived in a hansom at Bedford Park, where the Yeats family lived.
Other one-of-a-kind experiences include lunch at Rosnaree, home of Aisling Law, great-granddaughter of Maud Gonne, Irish revolutionary and great love and muse of William Rutler Yeats, with whom she founded the Abbey Theatre.
Stories are told of the triumphs and trials of musical composer Franz Liszt ("Liszt in Weimar"); Yeats' passion for Maud Gonne both as a woman and as muse ("Yeats and Maud Gonne, 1891"); and the romance in 1958 between visiting French journalist Claude Lanzmann and a North Korean nurse, a romance cut short by North Korea's totalitarian regime, the nurse's red lips reminding the journalist after his return to France of "the wound of love / impossible beneath a scarlet star" ("Kim Kum-sun").
You starred in the movie with Maud Gonne and Socrates and Juliet and a flock of sparrows that were a fixed point like the spire of a cathedral but made of feathers.
At best, Maud Gonne has "taught to ignorant men most violent ways" (91).
All things can tempt me from this craft of verse' he wrote, before checking his Twitter feed, texting Maud Gonne and staring distractedly out of the window into the green Sligo fields while his poem slowly congealed.