Now showing items 1-10 of 12
Francis Hutcheson's aesthetics and his critics in Ireland: Charles-Louis de Villette and Edmund Burke
(Research Institute of Irish and Scottish Studies, University of Aberdeen, 2016)
In his own time as much as in ours, the response to Francis Hutcheson’s philosophy has concentrated above all on his contribution to moral thought, especially the articulation of a so-called ‘moral sense’.1 The moral ...
John Locke, Edward Stillingfleet, and the Quarrel over Consensus
(Edinburgh University Press, 2017-02)
Philosophical antagonism and dispute by no means confined to the early modern period nonetheless enjoyed a moment of particular ferment as new methods and orientations on questions of epistemology and ethics developed ...
Teaching Caxton's Prologue to Eneydos as an introduction to Renaissance literary culture
(Michael Boecherer, Ed. & Pub, 2015-06)
Over the past few decades, contemporary scholarship on Renaissance literature has increasingly come to intersect with the concerns of book history and material culture. This has been reflected in the classroom, for instance, ...
'Albert Nobbs', Ladies and Gentlemen, and Quare Irish Female Erotohistories
(Edinburgh University Press, 2013-05)
This essay models an approach to quare Irish female erotohistoriography through analyzing George Moore's 1918 novella 'Albert Nobbs' (later adapted as The Singular Life of Albert Nobbs by French feminist playwright Simone ...
The spectre of the School of Night: former scholarly fictions and the stuff of academic fiction
(Early Modern Literary Studies, 2014)
This article re-examines the fortunes of the School of Night over the past century as it transitioned from a scholarly theory that enjoyed wide acceptance by early modernists to become almost exclusively the stuff of ...
J.M. Synge, authenticity, and the regional
(Edinburgh University Press, 2013)
[No abstract available]
"I Do Repent and Yet I Do Despair": Beckettian and Faustian allusions in Conor McPherson's the Seafarer and Mark O'Rowe's Terminus
In a press interview in April 2007, Conor McPherson correctly anticipated the imminent conclusion of the ‘Celtic Tiger’ period – the decade-long economic boom that had transformed Ireland into one of the world’s richest ...
Transcription maximized; expense Minimized? Crowdsourcing and editing The Collected Works of Jeremy Bentham
(Oxford University Press, 2012-03-28)
This article discusses the crowdsourced manuscript transcription project Transcribe Bentham, and how it will impact upon long-established editorial practices at the Bentham Project, University College London, which is ...
Ireland, China, Belgium, Finland: brokentalkers and the transnational connectivities of post-Celtic Tiger Irish performance
[No abstract available]
Review of Stewart Parker: A Life by Marilynne Richtarik
(Modern Humanities Research Association, 2015-10)
Stewart Parker is ofen spoken of as Ireland’s most unjustly neglected dramatist. His first play, Spokesong, was an unexpected hit at the Dublin Teatre Festival in 1975; his last play, Pentecost (1987), is one of the great ...