Author:Stephen Lucius Gwynn

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Stephen Lucius Gwynn
Stephen Lucius Gwynn


  • Memorials of an Eighteenth Century Painter (James Northcote) (1898)
  • The Odes of Horace (1898), in 2 vols.
  • Tennyson, a critical study (1899)
  • Highways and Byways of Donegal and Antrim (1899)
  • The Decay of Sensibility and other essays and sketches (1899)
  • The Old Knowledge (1901)
  • The Queen's Chronicler and other poems (1901)
  • To-day and to-morrow in Ireland: essays on Irish subjects (1903)
  • A lay of Ossian and Patrick, with other Irish verses (1903)
  • The Masters Of English Literature (1904)
  • Fishing holidays (1904)
  • Thomas Moore (1905)
  • The fair hills of Ireland (1906)
  • The Glade in the Forest and Other Stories (1907)
  • Robert Emmet, a historical romance (1909)
  • Ulster (1911), illustrated by Alexander Williams
  • Leinster (1911), illustrated by Alexander Williams
  • Munster (1912), illustrated by Alexander Williams
  • The famous cities of Ireland (1915)
  • Mrs. Humphrey Ward (1917)
  • The life of the Rt. Hon. Sir Charles W. Dilke, bart., M.P. (1917), in 2 vols., with Gertrude Tuckwell
  • For second reading: attempts to please (1918)
  • Irish books and Irish people (1919)
  • John Redmond's last years (1919)
  • Great Irishmen in war and politics (1920)
  • The Irish situation (1921)
  • Garden wisdom; or, From one generation to another (1922)
  • The History Of Ireland (1924)
  • In Praise Of France (1927)
  • "Sarsfield," in Studies in Irish History, 1649-1775 (pp. 251−285), (ed.) by Richard Barry O'Brien, Dublin: Browne and Nolan (1903)


  • Comedies by Alfred de Musset (1890)

Works about Gwynn[edit]

Some or all works by this author are in the public domain in the United States because they were published before January 1, 1927.

The author died in 1950, so works by this author are also in the public domain in countries and areas where the copyright term is the author's life plus 70 years or less. Works by this author may also be in the public domain in countries and areas with longer native copyright terms that apply the rule of the shorter term to foreign works.