By A. Norman Jeffares
E-book: Poetry - W.B. Yeats Coomentary
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Additional info for A Commentary on the Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats
His master exclaimed again. ' The invalid turned round and looked earnesdy into the young clergyman's face, as if he had until then been unconscious of his presence. 'You're going to a better place; trust me, you're going to a better place,' the clergyman repeated fervently. 'Ah I' replied the old foxhunter, with a sorrowful shake of his head, and looking earnesdy into the parson's face- 'ah I by G--, I doubt you I' The parson's look of consternation brought a grim smile into the hard features of Mr.
1887) entitled 'King Goll, An Irish Legend'. Subsequent titles were in Poems and Ba/Jads of Young Ireland (1888). 'King Goll (Third Century)', and in WO'King Goll(Third Century)'. Yeats's note reads 'In the legend King Goll hid himself in a valley near Cork where it is said all the madmen in Ireland would gather were they free, so mighty a spell did he cast over that valley' (P (1895)). Goll means one-eyed in Irish, and the name appears 10 Cromvqys 17 in the Fenian and mythological cycles. The poem was altered extensively and VE 81-6 should be consulted for the changes.
MERU 33 1 33 1 332 332 333 333 333 Last Poems (1936-1939) 430 430 431 431 432 433 433 435 THE GYRES LAPIS LAZULI IMITATED FROM THE JAPANESE SWEET DANCER THE THREE BUSHES THE LADY'S FIRST SONG THE LADY'S SECOND SONG THE LADY'S THIRD SONG THE LOVER'S SONG THE CHAMBERMAID'S FIRST SONG THE CHAMBERMAID'S SECOND SONG AN ACRE OF GRASS WHAT THEN? i 337 338 340 340 341 343 344 34S 34S 34S 346 346 347 348 348 349 35° 351 352 3S4 355 356 358 3S9 3S9 359 3S9 360 361 364 435 440 443 444 445 454 454 45 5 455 455 456 456 458 460 462 462 464 465 469 471 472 473 473 474 474 474 474 475 475 477 A Commentary on the Collected Poems of W.
A Commentary on the Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats by A. Norman Jeffares