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Horaires d'ouverture

Du lundi au vendredi : 14h - 18h
Nocturne le mercredi jusqu'à 20h
Fermé week-end et jours fériés

Fermeture exceptionnelle vendredi 27 mai et lundi 6 juin.

Contacts

Carole Jacquet
Responsable des ressources documentaires

Marion Mossu
Chargée de ressources documentaires

Tel : 01 58 52 10 83 / 33

Où nous trouver ?

Tout près du Panthéon !
Centre Culturel Irlandais
5, rue des Irlandais - 75005 Paris

RER B : Luxembourg
Métros : M10 Cardinal Lemoine / M7 Place Monge
Bus : 84, 89, 21, 27

Carte

Horaires d'ouverture

Du lundi au vendredi : 14h - 18h
Nocturne le mercredi jusqu'à 20h
Fermé week-end et jours fériés

Fermeture exceptionnelle vendredi 27 mai et lundi 6 juin.

Contacts

Carole Jacquet
Responsable des ressources documentaires

Marion Mossu
Chargée de ressources documentaires

Tel : 01 58 52 10 83 / 33

Où nous trouver ?

Tout près du Panthéon !
Centre Culturel Irlandais
5, rue des Irlandais - 75005 Paris

RER B : Luxembourg
Métros : M10 Cardinal Lemoine / M7 Place Monge
Bus : 84, 89, 21, 27

Carte

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Livre

James Joyce's relationship with his homeland was a complicated and often vexed one. The publication of his masterwork Ulysses - referred to by The Quarterly Review as an "Odyssey of the sewer" - in 1922 was initially met with indifference and ho[...]

Livre

Andrew J. Auge, Directeur de publication ; Eugene O'BRIEN, Directeur de publication | Londres : Routledge | 2022
Contemporary Irish Poetry and the Climate Crisis addresses what is arguably the most crucial issue of human history through the lens of late-twentieth and early twenty-first-century Irish poetry. The poets that it surveys range from familiar pre[...]

Livre

Marking the centenary of Ireland’s – and possibly the world’s – most famous novel, this joyful introductory guide opens up Ulysses to a whole new readership, offering insight into the literary, historical and cultural elements at play in James J[...]
‘as though nothing were happening—or rather, not happening’

Article

There's a hole in the middle of Bowen's late novel The Little Girls, literally as well as figuratively: a cavity in the ground dug by three childhood friends for the purpose of burying a secret box. Indeed, the novel is full of holes, from caves[...]
Bowen, The Bell, and the Late-Modernist Short Story

Article

This essay looks at Elizabeth Bowen's presence in The Bell during the war years. She contributed an essay, a short story, two pieces of memoir, two obituaries, and a few other, smaller pieces to the magazine, but also featured in an interview, s[...]
Elizabeth Bowen and Eudora Welty

Article

Over her career, Elizabeth Bowen published ten novels, yet she left no comprehensive theory of the novel. This essay draws especially upon ‘Notes on Writing a Novel’ (1945), ‘The Technique of the Novel’ (1953), and ‘Truth and Fiction’ (1956), as[...]
Elizabeth Bowen and the Politics of Consent

Article

As a novelist preoccupied with the sexualized gothic conventions haunting Irish fiction since the eighteenth century, Bowen persistently turns to the fraught concept of British and Irish women's consent during periods of twentieth-century politi[...]
The Heroic Today

Article

Over her career, Elizabeth Bowen published ten novels, yet she left no comprehensive theory of the novel. This essay draws especially upon ‘Notes on Writing a Novel’ (1945), ‘The Technique of the Novel’ (1953), and ‘Truth and Fiction’ (1956), as[...]
‘Homesick for the North American Continent’

Article

This article investigates the influence of North America on Bowen's later work. After the war, Bowen traveled to America, at least once a year, until her last illness. Yet her time in the United States has often been overlooked. In the States, s[...]
Inverse Intimacy

Article

Ever since its publication in 1927, Elizabeth Bowen's first novel, The Hotel, has prompted critical responses that have tried to gauge the ways in which the narrative represents intimacy between women. Although one of its earliest reviewers sens[...]
‘We get all sealed up’

Article

In January 1941 Elizabeth Bowen, struggling to complete Bowen's Court, wrote to Virginia Woolf: ‘the last chapter seems to, or ought to re-write retrospectively all the rest of the book’, and also that she felt ‘despair about my own generati[...]
‘The wish to paint’

Article

Throughout her life, Elizabeth Bowen maintained a rich network of artist friends and acquaintances. She often attended exhibitions and was an astute, sometimes caustic critic in letters as well as reviews. Her short tenure as an art student [...]

Livre

Jean-Baptiste Para, Directeur de publication | Paris : Revue Europe | 2021
En 1904, à vingt-deux ans, James Joyce quitte son Irlande natale. Zurich, Trieste et Paris seront désormais ses principaux ports d’attache. Cependant, disait-il, « j’écris toujours sur Dublin, car si je peux atteindre le cœur de Dublin, je peux [...]

Livre

Queer Whispers: Gay and Lesbian Voices in Irish Fiction is the first comprehensive survey of gay and lesbian-themed fiction in Ireland, from the late 1970s until today. The book foregrounds the cultural contribution of Irish writers whose subver[...]
Between Here and There

Article

This article is devoted to the second section of Sinéad Morrissey’s Between Here and There (2002), which gathers poems written during the Irish writer’s two-year stay in Japan. The title of the collection alludes to the poet’s position, pois[...]
Bildung and Temporality in Justin Quinn’s Mount Merrion

Article

The article focuses on the ways in which genre, narrative and time intersect in readings of cultural responses to both the global economic crash of 2008 and the implosion of Ireland’s Celtic Tiger debt economy. Justin Quinn’s employment of an it[...]
Derrida, Heaney and the Translation of Virgil’s Aeneid, Book VI

Article

This article focuses on Seamus Heaney’s posthumously published translation of Virgil’s Aeneid, Book VI. It does so through the lens of what the post-structuralist thinker Jacques Derrida terms hauntology. In this sense the repetition and return [...]
The feeder

Article

An essay by Laruen-Shannon Jones about a new routine in a new city.
“Flowers of Fire”

Article

U2 have always managed to hold a narrow line between social awareness and partisan political allegiance, belonging to a broad category of music that Rachel E. Seiler calls “contemporary conscious popular music”, which includes “music of any genr[...]
Hill repeats

Article

An essay by Greg Baxter about cycling the hills of Mexico City.
The Northern Irish Assembly and the Abortion Issue, 1967-2017

Article

On 25 May 2018, the Republic of Ireland voted in a landslide referendum to repeal the 8th amendment of its Constitution which had, since 1983, put the “right to life of the unborn” on an equal status with the life of a pregnant woman, leading to[...]
Paul Lynch’s Grace and the “Postmemory” of the Famine

Article

This paper starts as a discussion of Paul Lynch’s novel Grace as a Famine novel and on the ways in which the Famine is represented historically, but also emotionally. It questions the limits of language and fiction in representing history, t[...]
People of interest

Article

An essay by Oliver Farry about daily life in Hong Kong under the National Security Law.
Poetry as Eternal Voyaging

Article

This conversation with Irish poet Theo Dorgan was carried out on 9 November 2019, on occasion of his visit to Granada for the performance in this city of the music / poetry show “Loco por Lorca: An Irish Celebration of the Great Spanish Poet”. T[...]
The Power of Stories

Article

In July 2019, the International Association for the Study of Irish Literatures held its annual conference in Trinity College Dublin, where Hugo Hamilton was invited, among a panel of writers including Carlo Gébler, Caitriona Lally, and Kevin Pow[...]
Re-Imagining Tradition

Article

Despite attempts to label her a postnationalist writer, Anne Enright’s fiction is rooted in the Irish landscape geographically, psychologically and emotionally. Enright reimagines traditional places and charges them with new symbolic value. In T[...]
Le rôle clé de l’Assemblée citoyenne dans le débat sur l’avortement en Irlande

Article

En 2016 fut instaurée en République d’Irlande une Assemblée citoyenne ayant pour objectif de réfléchir à divers enjeux sociétaux, tels que la légalisation de l’avortement, le réchauffement climatique, le vieillissement de la population et la[...]
A scarf

Article

An essay by Doireann Ni Ghriofa : "On the trail of a legendary ancestor".
La stratégie auctoriale de Thomas Kilroy dans l’écriture de The Secret Fall of Constance Wilde

Article

The Secret Fall of Constance Wilde, dont la première se déroula à l’Abbey Theatre en 1997, trouve son origine dans une commande du théâtre national visant à célébrer le centenaire de la sortie de prison d’Oscar Wilde. Cette œuvre singulière (Tho[...]
The life within

Article

Essay by Brian Dillon about living in modernist London.
My fathers LPs

Article

Essay by Arnold Thomas Fanning about listening to the sounds of a troubled childhood.
Spectres of Fiction

Article

The 2019 Lyric Theatre and Dublin Theatre Festival co-production of J. M. Synge’s The Playboy of the Western World (1907), directed by Oonagh Murphy, encouraged an abstract reading of the play in new political contexts. Set in the 1980s at the D[...]
A storm is coming

Article

Essay by Nathan O'Donnell about islands and the myths we make of them.
There were other places

Article

Essay by Michael Phoenix. ‘there are still pockets where no one knows just all that might await us’
Thinking into the Bog

Article

In this article Ian Joyce and Mathew Staunton explore the interconnected notions of anxiety and contemporary art practice in Ireland by “thinking into the bog” and looking with fresh eyes from inside the Duibheagán, the inky depths at the heart [...]
Women’s Troubles

Article

The work of internationally acclaimed lens-based artist Willie Doherty proposes rich and nuanced understandings of the agency and participation of women in the Troubles in Northern Ireland. In a large number of visual and cultural representation[...]
A Work in Progress (1998–2002)

Article

I am going to try to convey a sense of the path I followed to becoming IUR editor by looking at the first three decades of the journal’s history through an autobiographical lens.