The Cork Anthology

Seán Dunne. LIBRARIES The Cork Anthology THE CORK ANTHOLOGY edited by Seán Dunne. OF ME UNIVERSI SIT MORGAN AMICHIGAM THE.

Author: Seán Dunne

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: Fiction

Page: 434

View: 387

Sean Dunne ... has assembled a remarkable collage of poetry, folk-song, fiction, correspondence, autobiography and journalism in an attempt to illustrate what he calls the 'inner geography' of the place. The result is a volume full of richness and surprise, a compendium of diverse perspectives on the city and county, and on the country and world beyond them.Patrick Crotty, Irish Studies Review


English Language Poets in University College Cork 1970 1980

Dillon, Eilís, “A Writer in Cork”, Cork Writers and Writing: The Cork Review, Vol. 36, 1993. Dunne, Seán (ed.), Poets of Munster: An Anthology, London and Dingle, Anvil and Brandon, 1985. Dunne, Seán (ed.), The Cork Anthology, Cork, ...

Author: Clíona Ní Ríordáin

Publisher: Springer Nature

ISBN: 3030385736

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 142

View: 718

This book looks at a cohort of poets who studied at University College Cork during the 1970s and early 1980s. Based on extensive interviews and archival work, the book examines the notion that the poets form a “generation” in sociological terms. It proposes an analysis of the work of the poets, studying the thematics and preoccupations that shape their oeuvre. Among the poets that figure in the book are Greg Delanty, Theo Dorgan, Seán Dunne, Gerry Murphy, Thomas McCarthy, Gregory O’Donoghue, and Maurice Riordan. The volume is prefaced by Eiléan Ní Chuilleanáin.

Irish Writing in the Twentieth Century

Dunne , Seán , ed . The Cork Anthology . Cork : Cork University Press , 1993 . MacAnna , Ferdia , ed . An Anthology of Irish Comic Writing . London : Michael Joseph , 1995 . Murphy , Lizz , ed . Wee Girls . Melbourne : Spinifex , 1996 .

Author: David Pierce

Publisher: Cork University Press

ISBN: 9781859182581

Category: History

Page: 1396

View: 930

"Arranged chronologically by decade, from the 1890s to the 1990s, each decade is divided into two different types of writing: critical/documentary and imaginative writing, and is accompanied by a headnote which situates it thematically and chronologically. The Reader is also structured for thematic study by listing all the pieces included under a series of topic headings. The wide range of material encompasses writings of well-known figures in the Irish canon and neglected writers alike. This will appeal to the general reader, but also makes Irish Writing in the Twentieth Century ideal as a core text, providing a unique focus for detailed study in a single volume."--BOOK JACKET.

Hidden Cork

The Cork Anthology (Cork 1993) Dwyer, Rev. J.A., The Dominicans of Cork City and County (Cork. 1896) Edwards, A., Cork Remembrancer (Cork 1792) Egan, Fr B., The Friars of Broad Lane Collectors Edition (Cork 1977) Fitzgerald, J., ...

Author: Michael Lenihan

Publisher: Mercier Press Ltd

ISBN: 1856357082

Category: History

Page: 256

View: 793

*Paperback edition of a best-selling local title*Accompanied by a selection of evocative pictures of olde Cork*Legendary characters and quirky stories of days gone by*Strong tourist gift & general reader market*Companion volume to the hugely successful Hidden Dublin

The I R A and its Enemies

This urban Cork was dense with its own particular accent , slang , characters , nicknames , dynasties , and local ... Monitor : An Anthology ( London , 1962 ) ; John O'Brien , ' Population , Politics and Society in Cork , 1780–1900 ...

Author: Peter Hart

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 0191513385

Category: Political Science

Page:

View: 241

What is it like to be in the I.R.A. - or at their mercy? This fascinating study explores the lives and deaths of the enemies and victims of the County Cork I.R.A. between 1916 and 1923 - the most powerful and deadly branch of the I.R.A. during one of the most turbulent periods in twentieth-century Ireland. These years saw the breakdown of the British legal system and police authority, the rise of republican violence, and the escalation of the conflict into a full-scale guerilla war, leading to a wave of riots, ambushes, lootings, and reprisal killings, with civilians forming the majority of victims in this unacknowledged civil war. Religion may have provided the starting point for the conflict, but class prejudice, patriotism, and personal grudges all fuelled the development and continuation of widespread violence. Using an unprecedented range of sources - many of them only recently made public - Peter Hart explores the motivation behind such activity. His conclusions not only reveal a hidden episode of Ireland's troubled past but provide valuable insights into the operation of similar terrorist groups today.

Palgrave Advances in Irish History

John A. Murphy, 'Cork, Anatomy and Essence', in O'Flanagan and Buttimer, Cork, History and Society, p. 3. Sean Dunne (ed.), The Cork Anthology (Cork, Cork University Press, 1993); Jim Kemmy (ed.) The Limerick Anthology (Dublin, ...

Author: M. McAuliffe

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 0230238998

Category: History

Page: 296

View: 688

This book provides a much-needed historiographical overview of modern Irish History, which is often written mainly from a socio-political perspective. This guide offers a comprehensive account of Irish History in its manifold aspects such as family, famine, labour, institutional, women, cultural, art, identity and migration histories.

West Cork

from Clonakilty to Cork, where Michael Collins was shot dead by a sniper's bullet on 22 August 1922. ... Editor and Books Editor of the Cork Examiner, and had recently put together The Cork Anthology (Cork University Press, 1993).

Author: Alannah Hopkin

Publisher: Gill & Macmillan Ltd

ISBN: 1848890737

Category: Travel

Page: 245

View: 831

You can't eat scenery' is an old saying about making a living in beautiful but remote places. West Cork is such a place, remarkable for the many ways people make it work for them. Alannah Hopkin discovers a vibrant community of diverse people with compelling stories to tell. A multi-faceted portrait of west Cork.

Cork Folk Tales

... Good Women of Erin (R&T Washbourne Ltd, 1918) Dunne, Sean, The Cork Anthology (Cork University Press, 1993) Gregory, Augusta, Gods and Fighting Men (Colin Smythe, Gerrards Cross, 1904) Heany, Marie, Over Nine Waves (Faber and Faber, ...

Author: Kate Corkery

Publisher: The History Press

ISBN: 0750982977

Category: History

Page: 192

View: 616

As the home of the famous Blarney Stone it is perhaps not surprising that the stories of County Cork could fill many libraries. Among its vast archive of myth and legend are tales of the Goddess Cliona, The Hag of Beara and the Giant Mac Mahon and the epic story of St Finbarr who bashed Louie, a fiery serpent, from the lake at Goughan Barra, its wriggling tail forming the course of the River Lee. These tales and more, drawn from historical sources and newly recorded local reminiscences, have been brought to life here by professional storyteller and Cork native Kate Corkery. This collection is a heady mix of bloodthirsty, funny, passionate and moving stories. It will take you into a remarkable world where you can let your imagination run wild.

The Year of Disappearances

Donnelly, James, The Land and the People of 19th Century Cork (London 1975). Duff, Douglas V., The Rough with the Smooth (London 1940). Dunne, Seán (ed.), The Cork Anthology (Cork 1993). English, Richard, Ernie O'Malley: IRA ...

Author: Gerard Murphy

Publisher: Gill & Macmillan Ltd

ISBN: 0717151654

Category: History

Page: 432

View: 688

‘Every spy who was shot in Cork was buried so that nothing was known about them. They just disappeared.’ These are the words of an IRA commander recalling the War of Independence in Cork city. The Year of Disappearances examines this claim and others like it. It uncovers a web of suspicion and paranoia that led to scores of men and boys being abducted from their homes before being executed as ‘enemies of the Republic’ and their bodies buried. While some of this took place during the War of Independence, most of it happened the following year, during the so-called ‘Cork Republic’. The net result was to change the demographic of the south-eastern corner of the city for ever, with hundreds of families fleeing and up to fifty individuals buried in unmarked graves in surrounding areas. Using a wide range of previously untapped sources, Murphy shines new light on one of the darker episodes of twentieth-century Irish history.