The Irish poet and Nobel laureate Seamus Heaney, who died Friday at the age of 74, was often called accessible. That is not a handicap.
The Irish writer Seamus Heaney, who won the Nobel Prize for literature in 1995, was perhaps the most celebrated poet of his generation, in an era when a general reader might have a hard time naming a living poet at all. So well known was he that he was nicknamed Famous Seamus, with his easily recognizable mane of unruly white hair and jolly cheeks that seem to overwhelm his pencil-thin eyes and lips.
Slate Magazine (blog) Seamus Heaney in Slate and in Life Slate Magazine (blog) In 1996, I asked Seamus Heaney if he could please send me a poem for a new magazine to be called “Slate.” It was a weird request, it took some trust on his part.
The Guardian Seamus Heaney: a great and generous soul whose genius overrode fear and ... The Guardian Great poets, supposedly, should be mad and bad: tormented, tempestuous and at least a little demented.
We were among millions deeply saddened to learn today that Seamus Heaney had passed away at age 74. Called the greatest Irish poet since Yeats, Heaney was not only a national treasure to his home country but to the global poetry community.
Remembering Seamus Heaney. At the start of ¡Pistoleros! 1:1918, Heaney is quoted:
History says, ‘Don’t hope on this side of the grave.’ But then, once in a lifetime the longed-for tidal wave of justice can rise up, and hope and history rhyme. So hope for a great sea-change on the far side of revenge, Believe that a further shore is reachable from here. Believe in miracles and cures and healing wells.
Her he is in conversation with Bernard O’Donoghue about his life and the influences that inform his work , with Nick Laird, Andrew O’Hagan, Jon Stallworthy and Jo Shapcott reading selections of Heaney’s work.
New York Times Comfort is best found in Seamus Heaney's poems Irish Times He turned our disgrace into grace, our petty hatreds into epic generosity, our dull clichés into questioning eloquence, the leaden metal of brutal inevitability into the gold...
The Guardian Seamus Heaney's books were events in our lives The Guardian Two years ago I invited Seamus Heaney to read at the Kilkenny arts festival in Ireland. The venue was St Canice's Cathedral, one of the most beautiful churches in Ireland.
The Guardian Seamus Heaney will lie in the Derry soil that inspired his greatest work The Guardian Seamus Heaney will be laid to rest in the same County Derry soil which his father once cut into with his spade and that he later wrote about in his...
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