Now showing items 1524-1543 of 1550

    The years of the French: the French revolution as a spatio-temporal event (Pre-print version) [1]
    Young Ireland in Cork (Pre-published version) [1]
    ‘Belief shifts’: Ireland’s referendum and the journey from gemeinschaft to gesellschaft (Pre-print version) [1]
    ‘Both more than a language and no more of a language’: Michael Hartnett and the Politics of Translation. [1]
    ‘Can excrement be art … if not, why not’?: Joyce’s aesthetic theory and the flux of consciousness (Pre-print version) [1]
    ‘Don’t tell me I’m still on that feckin’ island’: migration, masculinity, British television and Irish popular culture in the work of Graham Linehan (Pre-published version) [1]
    ‘In the Image of God: the Trinitarian Anthropology of St Bonaventure, St Thomas Aquinas and the Blessed Jan Van Ruusbroec Part I [1]
    ‘Jacques Lacan’, in Oxford Bibliographies in Literary and Critical Theory, edited by Eugene O’Brien. New York: Oxford University Press, [1]
    ‘One law, many justices: an examination of the magistracy in Pre-Famine Ireland, 1830-1846’ [1]
    ‘Plastic and proud’?: discourses of authenticity among the second-generation Irish in England [1]
    ‘Re-membering the Rising: A Theoretical Reading of the Politics of Memory’ [1]
    ‘Revolutionary and Refractory? The Irish Colleges in Paris and the French Revolution [1]
    ‘Rivers of ink’: searching for authentic representations of the Holocaust – words, pictures and the stories they tell [1]
    ‘Seamus Heaney’ [1]
    ‘Smart, clued-in guys’: Irish rugby players as sporting celebrities in post-Celtic Tiger Irish media (Pre-published version) [1]
    ‘Sunk past its gleam in the meal bin’: the kitchen as source in the poetry of Seamus Heaney (Pre-print version) [1]
    ‘Tendency-wit': the cultural unconscious of the Celtic Tiger in the writings of Paul Howard (Pre-print version) [1]
    ‘there’s a lot more to ogres than people think’: Shrek as ethical fairy tale [1]
    A ‘Third’ Reading: James Joyce and Paul Howard and the Monstrous Aporia [1]
    ‘What ish my nation?’: Towards a Negative Definition of Identity [1]