AdresseCentre Culturel Irlandais
|Vol 45 n 1|
|Vol 45 n 2|
|Vol 46 n 1|
|Vol 46 n 2|
|Vol 47 n 1|
|Vol 47 n 2|
|Vol 47 n 2 supplément|
|Titre :||Irish University Review : Périodique numérique et imprimé Vol 46 n 2 - Autumn/Winter 2016|
|Type de document :||Bulletin|
|Paru le :||01/12/2016|
To date, little attention has been given to the songs in Synge's The Aran Islands, items that Tim Robinson imagines are not ‘fully thought into the texture of the work’. They come from a collection...
This essay analyses J.M. Synge's construction of domestic and institutional space in his debut play The Shadow of the Glen. The Richmond Asylum and Rathdrum Union Workhouse, the two institutions of...
This essay examines one of Joyce's references to new physics in Finnegans Wake: the allusion to Ernest Rutherford in the opening section of the third chapter of Book II. The composition of Finnegan...
During her lifetime, Dorothy Macardle was a prominent public intellectual in both her native Ireland and post-war Europe. Her passionate engagement in Irish nationalism found expression in her writ...
Amy SMITH, Auteur |
According to most accounts of the literary history of Northern Ireland, the flourishing of poetry during the late 1960s marked a radical departure from the creative stagnation of the preceding deca...
Tom Murphy's "Bailegangaire", premiered by Druid Theatre, Galway, in 1985 has its origins in a three-part TV drama which Murphy started planning in 1981. Of the three scripts only one, "Brigit", wa...
Many of John Banville's novels engage issues of loss, memory, and identity, but "The Sea" provides the most comprehensive portrait of traumatic loss in his canon. Protagonist Max Morden presents a ...
The theme of displacement and a view of exile that differs from traditional definitions of the concept and its associations with feelings of loss and nostalgia are a constant in Colum McCann's oeuv...