Come on in! Join Pinterest only takes like a second or so.

Celtic: Jameson #Irish Whiskey's St. Patrick’s Day limited edition bottle.

Jameson St Patrick's day limited edition bottle

In Irish legend, white crested waves of the sea are poetically called the horses of Manannan. They are guardians, and protectors of the innocent.

horse waves | Hwaairfan's Blog

Newgrange, in Ireland is older than Stonehenge and the Egyptian pyramids. "There is no agreement about what the site was used for, but it has been speculated that it had religious significance – it is aligned with the rising sun and its light floods the chamber on the Winter Solstice." -wiki

In November of 1923 - W.B. Yeats received the Nobel Prize for Literature ...

Manannán mac Lir is a sea deity in Irish mythology. He is the son of the obscure Lir (in Irish the name is “Lear”, meaning “Sea”; “Lir” is the genitive form of the word). He is often seen as a psychopomp, and has strong affiliations with the Otherworld, the weather and the mists between the worlds. He is usually associated with the Tuatha Dé Danann, although most scholars consider him to be of an older race of deities. Manannán figures widely in Irish literature, and appears also in Scottish and

A Modest Proposal for Preventing the Children of Poor People in Ireland From Being a Burden to Their Parents or Country, and for Making Them Beneficial to the Public, commonly referred to as A Modest Proposal, is a Juvenalian satirical essay written and published anonymously by Jonathan Swift in 1729. Swift suggests in his essay that the impoverished Irish might ease their economic troubles by selling children as food. By doing this he mocks the authority of the British officials.

A Modest Proposal

C. S. Lewis The Mountains of Mourne inspired Lewis to write The Chronicles of Narnia. About them, Lewis wrote "I have seen landscapes ... which, under a particular light, make me feel that at any moment a giant might raise his head over the next ridge."

C. S. Lewis - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

On the 15th of March 1852 Lady Isabella Augusta Gregory (née Persse) was born in Roxborough, Co. Galway. Lady Gregory was a poet, writer, playwright, folklorist, translator of Irish literature and theatre manager. With William Butler Yeats and Edward Martyn she founded the Irish Literary Theatre and in 1904 became a director of the Abbey Theatre with Yeats and John Synge. The portrait of Lady Gregory is by John Butler Yeats and is in the National gallery of Ireland, Dublin.

Welcome to Facebook - Log In, Sign Up or Learn More

Sunday at Cúirt: Recalling Ireland's Great Hunger

Sunday at Cúirt: Recalling Ireland's Great Hunger

Táin Bó Cúailnge (Irish pronunciation: "the driving-off of cows of Cooley", commonly known as The Cattle Raid of Cooley or The Táin) is a legendary tale from early Irish literature, often considered an epic, although it is written primarily in prose rather than verse. It tells of a war against Ulster by the Connacht queen Medb and her husband Ailill, who intend to steal the stud bull Donn Cuailnge, opposed only by the teenage Ulster hero Cú Chulainn.

Séan-nos singer Dr. Lillis Ó Laoire, Head of School of Languages, Literatures and Cultures at the National University of Ireland Galway, san...

Jonathan Swift (1667 - 1745) Category: Irish Literature Born: November 9, 1667 Dublin, Ireland Died: October 17, 1745 Dublin, Ireland

Jonathan Swift Life Stories, Books, & Links

Clonmacnoise on the banks of the Shannon River. Once the center of Irish religion, literature and art.

Family Hiatus: Sunday Drive: Clonmacnoise

Irish-born playwright George Bernard Shaw, 90 years old, stands in the yard of his home in the Hertfordshire village of Ayot St. Lawrence, England, in 1946. He was awarded the Nobel for Literature in 1925.

James Joyce’s Dublin Captured in Vintage Photos from 1897 to 1904

James Joyce’s Dublin Captured in Vintage Photos from 1897 to 1904

Nine Irish Writers - Beckett, Joyce, Shaw, Behan, Yeats, Synge, Wilde, Keane, Hartnett

Irish Paintings by Barrie Maguire

"Frequently called Ireland’s most Irish city, this coastal metropolis is a place where Celtic culture and literature have long thrived, often in the traditional Gaelic language."

36 Hours in Galway, Ireland

On the 13th of June 1865 one of the towering figures of Irish literature, the Nobel Laureate William Butler Yeats was born in Sandymount, Dublin. Yeats was a poet and playwright, a central figure in the Irish cultural revival of the early twentieth century, a founder of the Abbey Theatre and the recipient of the 1923 Nobel Prize for literature.

...How many loved your moments of glad grace, And loved your beauty with love false or true, But one man loved the pilgrim soul in you, And loved the sorrows of your changing face; And bending down beside the glowing bars, Murmur, a little sadly, how Love fled And paced upon the mountains overhead And hid his face amid a crowd of stars. from "When You are Old" W.B.Yeats

Fishing Boats in Greencastle Harbour, Inishowen, Co. Donegal

Co Mayo, Ireland Fishing Boat In Clew Bay Beneath Croagh Patrick

Coffin Ship National Memorial, County Mayo, Ireland whose rigging is skeletons - commemorating the 1845-52 Irish famine when millions died or fled and 30% of those on the ships lie in the sea. Ireland's largest bronze, unveiled in 1997.