Now showing items 1-10 of 28
Young Ireland in Cork (Pre-published version)
(Cork University Press, 2005)
'Tore down a la Rimbaud': Brendan Kennelly and the French connection
(Peter Lang, 2007)
A lot done, more to do – Barthes, Bertie and the facteur poujade
(Peter Lang, 2004)
Connecting Bits and Pieces- Seamus Heaney: Electric Light
(Nua: Studies in Contemporary Irish Writing, 2002)
This review essay examines the recurrence of different themes in Seamus Heaney’s Collection Electric Light. It retraces influence of T.S. Eliot in the book and also the ongoing preoccupation with classical references. The ...
Intellectual Imposters?- We Should be so Lucky!:Towards an Irish Public Sphere
(Presses Universitaires de Rennes, 2009)
Looking back on the challenge posed to critical theory by the publication in 1999 of Sokal and Bricmont’s book, Intellectual Impostures, this essay argues that the latter was at least evidence of the ongoing vitality of ...
Smuggling Zebras for Lunch: Media framing of asylum seekers in the Irish print media.
(Presses Universitaires de Rennes., 2005)
In this paper we offer a critical account of Irish print media coverage of recent immigration. Using data from the year 2002 we consider how both broadsheet and tabloid print media have sought to explain the issues surrounding ...
(Pluto Press, 2007)
Regional and local development in Ireland – the potential of LEADER partnerships to provide municipal government
(Lex Localis- Institute of local government and public procurement Maribor., 2009)
Emerging economic and social challenges prompted EU and national authorities to initiate and support localised or area-based partnership approaches to development. Such approaches involve enabling representatives froth the ...
Patrick’s conversion of Ireland to Christianity and the establishment of Armagh
(Columba Press, 2006)
Anastomosis, attenuations and Manichean allegories: Seamus Heaney and the complexities of Ireland (Pre-published version)
(JCPCS [Journal of Commonwealth and Postcolonial Studies], 2001)
This essay discusses the nature of postcolonial versions of Irishness and deconstructs the Manichean categories of selfhood and alterity which feature in both colonial and postcolonial discourse. Using some ideas from ...