By Yeats, William Butler; Yeats, William Butler; McCready, Sam
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Additional info for A William Butler Yeats encyclopedia
ALT (Irish: Alt dubh) [black glen], known locally as the Glen, the Glen at Alt, or the Black Glen. Alt is a rocky glen on the north side of Knocknarea, in Sligo (county). It is the setting for one of WBY’s last poems, ‘‘The Man and the Echo’’ (CP. 393), written July–October 1938. REFERENCE: McGarry, James P. Place Names in the Writings of William Butler Yeats. Gerrards Cross: Colin Smythe, 1976. AMERGIN. See INVER AMERGIN. 14 AMRITA AMRITA, drink of the gods and the elixir of immortality in Hindu mythology.
370), while in The Dreaming of the Bones (CPl. 437), the Stranger speaks of the cocks of Aughanish. REFERENCE: McGarry, James P. Place Names in the Writings of William Butler Yeats. Gerrards Cross: Colin Smythe, 1976. AUGHRIM (Irish: Each-dhruim) [ridge of the horse], village, two miles southeast of Kilconnell in Galway (county). The Battle of Aughrim was fought on a nearby ridge in July 1691, when the Catholic army under James II was defeated by the Protestant forces of William III. The outcome of this battle determined the future course of Irish history.
WBY characterized Lady Gregory by quoting Aristotle: ‘‘[T]o write well one should express oneself like the common people, but think like a wise man’’ (UP2. 494). He entitled one of the stories, collected when in the company of Lady Gregory, ‘‘Aristotle of the Books’’ (MY. 66). REFERENCES: Barnes, Jonathan, ed. The Cambridge Companion to Aristotle. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1995; Evangeliou, Christos. Aristotle’s Categories and Porphyry. New York: Leiden, 1988; Jaspers, Karl.