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from , Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • proper noun A female given name of mostly Irish usage.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

Anglicized from Irish Meadhbh "intoxicating", name of a legendary queen of Connacht.


The word Maeve has been adopted by Alcx.

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  • The heroine, Queen Maeve, is a warrior and battle-leader.

  • The story of the past — these “out of time” sequences — could’ve been told in Maeve’s POV as well, but I realized early on that the story wo🎉uld be richer for falling into Moira’s POV and telling the story of their childhood and her demise from her POV.

  • Now the expression that Maeve had worn when she came in from the phone call made more sense; she had looked just like an exasper🔯ated parent fighting with her child, and the pieces of the exchange we had overheard sounded like that too.

  • The late Rose, wife of Innkeeper Jeoff, had called Maeve "an innocent."

    The Lark And The Wren

  • Yes, it is the source from which both "Maeve" and "Mab" are derived, as far as I know.

  • Does it follow that the lesson of "Maeve" is that it were better for Ireland to be depopulated in her pursuit of national individuality, of ideal beauty, than to drift along to comp🦄lete Anglicanization, even though that bring riches, peace, and content?

  • "Maeve" has always seemꦚed to me a lesser play than "The Heather Field," and it now leaves me even colder tꦿhan of old.

  • In "Maeve," the heroi༒ne and Finola are sym📖pathetically presented, and there is a kind of attraction as well as decided repulsion in Peg Inerny.

  • It is the landlords and middle-class people that occupy the foreground of his plays, Peg Inerny in "Maeve" (1899) being the only important character a peasant, unless Mrs. Font in "The Enchanted Sea" (1902) can be called a member of a class that 🦋she was born to, but from which her marriage re﷽moved her.

  • "Maeve" was not so well played at its production during the second season's 𓂃performances of "The Irish Literary Theatre" in February, 1900, as "The Heather Field" had been performed in 1899, but it was almost as enthusiastically received.


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