ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 315 ( 28 February 1982 ) , Sean Kilfeather , Frank
McDonald ( 1988 ) , Nuala O'Faoláin ( 28 September 1992 , 10 May 1993 & 5
July 1993 ) ; Lenhar Publications , Dublin , for Bernard Neary from Lugs : The Life
Author: Katie Donovan
Publisher: Bloodaxe Books Limited
Dublin has been called the centre of the paralysis of the Universe, the second city of Empire, Scandaltown, Strumpet City, a series of accidental encounters, the largest village in Europe, the ﬁshy home of Molly Malone, and - occasionally - the capital of Ireland. Although Dublin has had a history that encompasses a huge range of human experience, Dublines is not a conventional historical presentation of the city's fascinating character, it is more a series of pictures and a choir of voices that together form a complex portrait of the city - from its venomous wit to its instinctive warm-heartedness, from its sick congestion to the expansive visions and statements of many of its sons and daughters. Questions implied in Dublines include: To what extent is Dublin still a little London? Is it in some ways a post-colonial parody of a genuine Irish city? Is it severed from the rest of Ireland, smugly unaware in its conscious and unconscious egotism, condescending even when its mediocrity is obvious? Or has it a character all its own?This anthology has been compiled not in a spirit of judgement but in a spirit of fair-mindedness. In other words, readers of this book will, when they've read it, have their own view of Dublin through the ages and the rages, the poverty, power, opulence, elegance, ugliness, congestion, gossip, disease, beggary, nightmares, revolutions and renewals of the city. Stodgy chronology is bypassed and a system of contrasts and comparisons, startling affinities and shocking oppositions is used to let the pictures and voices of Dublin have their say. The structure of the book reﬂects the relentless, scintillating talk, chat and gossip of the city. Here are Dublin's voices of the centuries: novelists, poets, talkers, dramatists, historians, wanderers, anecdotalists, tourists, short story writers and chroniclers of all kinds. Dublin is a city that produces and cherishes its famous characters; but the most enduring character of all is Dublin herself.Every Dub is Dublin's leading authority on Dublin. To avoid arguments, neither of the editors of Dublines is from Dublin (but both have lived in the city for most of their lives). Brendan Kennelly, a Kerryman, is one of Ireland's best-known poets and Professor of Modern Literature at Trinity College Dublin. Katie Donovan, poet, critic and Dublin journalist, is from Wexford. First word on this book from a Dub friend of theirs: 'Sure, what would a pair o' culchies know about Dublin? Yez are only a pair of blow-ins.' Read on for their answer...
Kearns, Kevin C., Dublin's Lost Heroines: Mammies and Grannies in a Vanished
City (Dublin: Gill and Macmillan, 2004) ——Dublin Pub ... Victorian Dublin (
Dublin: Albertine Kennedy, 1980) Kennelly, Brendan, “City of Talk”, in Dublines,
Author: Michael Pierse
Exploring writing of working-class Dublin after Seán O'Casey, this book breaks new ground in Irish Studies, unearthing submerged narratives of class in Irish life. Examining how working-class identity is depicted by authors like Brendan Behan and Roddy Doyle, it discusses how this hidden, urban Ireland has appeared in the country's literature.
Thus both Dubliners (1914) and A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man (1916)
close with a defiant epiphanies against the very social conventions which are so
evident in both texts. The influence of Dubliners on the short story tradition in the
Author: Marija Krivokapić-Knežević
Publisher: Cambridge Scholars Publishing
This volume addresses the beauty of convention not in an attempt to recapitulate established values (as, luckily, in literature and culture, there are not absolute beauties that serve everyone and always), but as an aesthetic appreciation of form as a keeper of meaning and as an ethical post-cynical metadiscourse on human dependence on symbolic interaction and generic conventions. Looking into the artificial, invented, side of this concept, the book addresses such questions as: What is beauty by virtue of convention? How does convention generate beauty? How does it happen that a convention acquires a normative force? What is the nature and the “logic of situation” that leads to the arbitrary conventions? How are alternative conventions made? What is inertia, and what real joy or belief ensures the stability of convention? Is there a natural correctness that enables the stability of convention? How does convention determine linguistic meanings? Can interpretation avoid convention? Without imposing one definition onto the reader, this volume presents an understanding of the stability of convention and how it generates beauty by employing numerous contemporary reading strategies and diverse cultural, ethnic, gender, psychological, and textual perspectives. Primary focus is given to various literary texts ranging from early classics to modernism and contemporary writing, though there are also discussions on other forms of human expressions, such as music, dance and sculpture. This book will contribute to the on-going discussion about the ambiguities inherent in the concept of convention, and, thus, stimulate intellectual confrontation and circulation of ideas within the fields of literature and culture.
Pocket Guides are designed for leisure and business travelers who want the highlights of a destination. They contain full, rich descriptions of the best a destination has to offer -- the most worthy sights, the best restaurants and lodging in all price ranges, plus shopping, nightlife, and outdoors highlights. The best of Dublin -- with all the essentials From St. Stephen's Green to Temple Bar -- all the must-see sights in and around the city Savvy shopping on Grafton Street and beyond -- for Irish hand-knits, linen, crystal, books, antiques, and music Dozens of pubs, theaters, concert halls, and dance clubs 14 pages of maps pinpointing hotels, restaurants, shops, pubs, and sights Where to stay and eat, no matter what your budget Distinctive hotels for every taste, from simple to grand, plus guest houses and cozy B&Bs throughout the city Elegant dining rooms, sophisticated bistros, hip cafes, plus the most creative Irish country fare and the tastiest pub grub Endorsed by the American Society of Travel Agents Pocket Dublin is excerpted from Fodor's Ireland "Fodor's can't be beat." -- Gannett News Service "Researched by residents and former residents...well written." -- The Independent London "Packed with dependable information." -- Atlanta Journal-Constitution
Dublin : Raven Arts in association with New Writers Press , 1983 . ... Dublin : Irish
Academic Press , 1985 . ... Dublines . Newcastle Upon Tyne : Bloodaxe , 1995 .
Robertson , Fleur , ed . Remembered Kisses : An Illustrated Anthology of Irish ...
Author: David Pierce
Publisher: Cork University Press
With five Nobel Prize-winners, seven Pulitzer Prize-winners and two Booker Prize-winning novelists, modern Irish writing has contributed something special and permanent to our understanding of the twentieth century. Irish Writing in the Twentieth Century provides a useful, comprehensive and pleasurable introduction to modern Irish literature in a single volume. Organized chronologically by decade, this anthology provides the reader with a unique sense of the development and richness of Irish writing and of the society it reflected. It embraces all forms of writing, not only the major forms of drama, fiction and verse, but such material as travel writing, personal memoirs, journalism, interviews and radio plays, to offer the reader a complete and wonderfully varied sense of Ireland's contribution our literary heritage. David Pierce has selected major literary figures as well as neglected ones, and includes many writers from the Irish diaspora. The range of material is enormous, and ensures that work that is inaccessible or out of print is now easily available. The book is a delightful compilation, including many well known pieces and captivating "discoveries," which anyone interested in literature will long enjoy browsing and dipping into.
DUBLINES 2 3 . Afikants church S . Stown charch Marys Alba S . Peters church
The Irines White friers 4 Prmatos - Sharpe Arte The Prudes The code Non tear 34
Fodrambles Fan Curtis the terra fret Word Key W adilock lonte Hertha Ke Rene ...
Author: Friends of Medieval Dublin. Symposium
Publisher: Four Courts PressLtd
In these proceedings of the May 2003 symposium, contributors present several detailed reports on recent local excavations, a description of the architectural features of St. Patrick's cathedral which came to be found in the churches supporting it, a new translation and interpretation of the Mass of the Drinkers, a determination of whether a list of