Douglas Hyde

Standard Name: Hyde, Douglas

Connections

Connections Sort descending Author name Excerpt
Anthologization Augusta Gregory
Maunsel of Dublin published the ninth volume in their Abbey Theatre Series, containing three early plays by AG : Spreading the News, The Rising of the Moon, and The Poorhouse (cowritten with Douglas Hyde ).
Smythe, Colin, Ann Saddlemyer, and Colin Smythe, editors. “Chronology”. Lady Gregory, Fifty Years After, Colin Smythe, 1987, pp. 1 - 12.
5
Saddlemyer, Ann, and Augusta Gregory. “Foreword and History of First Productions”. The Tragedies and Tragic Comedies of Lady Gregory, Colin Smythe, 1970, p. v - xiii.
ix
Family and Intimate relationships Dora Sigerson
George Sigerson , DS 's father, was a doctor specialising in nervous disorders (a new area of research), a poet, and a Gaelic scholar. He lectured on biology at the National University of Ireland ...
Friends, Associates Katharine Tynan
Among those who frequented KT 's salon were George Russell (Æ), Irish Nationalist and Fenian leader John O'Leary , Gaelic scholar and revivalist Douglas Hyde (founder of the Gaelic League , 1893), and George Sigerson
Friends, Associates Augusta Gregory
In October 1897 AG met and became a friend of the founder of the Gaelic League , Douglas Hyde .
Murphy, Maureen. “Lady Gregory and the Gaelic League”. Lady Gregory, Fifty Years After, edited by Ann Saddlemyer and Colin Smythe, Gerrards Cross, Buckinghamshire, 1987, pp. 143 - 62.
145
She had tremendous respect for Hyde, whom she called [f]irst among the builders of...
Friends, Associates Emily Lawless
Lawless made a number of other friends, acquaintances, and admirers through her writing, including Margaret Oliphant , an early friend and critic, Rhoda Broughton , George Meredith , Aubrey de Vere , Mary Augusta Ward
Occupation Augusta Gregory
With the help of Douglas Hyde and her Irish-language teacher Norma Borthwick , AG helped to found a branch of the Gaelic League in Galway.
Gregory, Augusta. Selected Writings. McDiarmid, Lucy and Maureen WatersEditors , Penguin, 1995.
51
Murphy, Maureen. “Lady Gregory and the Gaelic League”. Lady Gregory, Fifty Years After, edited by Ann Saddlemyer and Colin Smythe, Gerrards Cross, Buckinghamshire, 1987, pp. 143 - 62.
145-6
politics George Egerton
As regards Irish politics, she supported the election of the Gaelic scholar, translator, and writer Douglas Hyde as President in 1938.
His election was unexpected, but he was chosen as a supporter of both independence...
politics Dora Sigerson
DS 's early exposure to Irish nationalism, Celtic literary revivalism, and political liberalism led her to become involved in Celtic nationalist societies, and made her a member of the Irish Literary Revival or Renaissance, which...
Textual Features Katharine Tynan
She limited her selection to Irish lyrical poetry of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, excluding political poems and poems either derived from English or already well-known to English audiences. Her wide range of poets included...
Textual Production Katharine Tynan
Library catalogues such as OCLC WorldCat, the British Library Catalogue, and the Bodleian Library Catalogue list only Yeats or O'Leary as the editor of this volume. KT had three poems included in it:...
Textual Production Augusta Gregory
AG edited a collection of essays protesting against British imperialism: Ideals in Ireland with contributions from W. B. Yeats , Douglas Hyde , Standish O'Grady , and Æ .
Murphy, Maureen. “Lady Gregory and the Gaelic League”. Lady Gregory, Fifty Years After, edited by Ann Saddlemyer and Colin Smythe, Gerrards Cross, Buckinghamshire, 1987, pp. 143 - 62.
150
Mattar, Sinéad Garrigan. “’Wage for Each People Her Hand Has Destoyed’: Lady Gregory’s Colonial Nationalism”. Irish University Review, No. 1, pp. 49 -66.
63
Theme or Topic Treated in Text Katharine Tynan
This volume runs from her youth up to Charles Stewart Parnell 's death in 1891, the closing of an important historical and personal chapter. She spends considerable time on her relationship with her father ...

Timeline

December 1891
William Butler Yeats established (in London) the Irish Literary Society ; the National Literary Society at Dublin followed the next year.
31 July 1893
The Gaelic League was founded, with Douglas Hyde as president, to promote Irish language and native culture in a non-denominational manner.