Gener, Randy. "New York City: Synge our contemporary.(John Millington Synge )." American Theatre. Theatre Communications Group. 2006. HighBeam Research. 22 May. 2013 <http://www.highbeam.com>.
Gener, Randy. "New York City: Synge our contemporary.(John Millington Synge )." American Theatre. 2006. HighBeam Research. (May 22, 2013). http://www.highbeam.com/doc/1G1-148289588.html
Gener, Randy. "New York City: Synge our contemporary.(John Millington Synge )." American Theatre. Theatre Communications Group. 2006. Retrieved May 22, 2013 from HighBeam Research: http://www.highbeam.com/doc/1G1-148289588.html
Have you ever wondered why the Irish theatre is littered with dead babies? You know, those children who die offstage somewhere in a distant corner of Ireland--unbaptized infants who are never seen or heard, but who leave their poor mothers grieving for the rest of the play's duration? It may have been the Irish dramatist John Millington Synge (1871-1909) who first patented the infant-death theme--old Maurya, the mother in his one-act Riders to the Sea, has lost six of them. "That makes her a hard act to follow," notes the novelist Anne Enright in Synge: A Celebration. "I only mention this because offstage dead children make me cry."
Star Tribune (Minneapolis, MN); June 25, 2006
Daily Variety; August 1, 2006
Daily Variety; August 13, 2009
The Washington Post; October 17, 2008
The Independent (London, England); February 19, 2003
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