Back to the Present, Forward to the Past: Irish Writing and History Since 1798, Opseg 2
Rodopi, 2006 - Broj stranica: 408
The island of Ireland, north and south, has produced a great diversity of writing in both English and Irish for hundreds of years, often using the memories embodied in its competing views of history as a fruitful source of literary inspiration. Placing Irish literature in an international context, these two volumes explore the connection between Irish history and literature, in particular the Rebellion of 1798, in a more comprehensive, diverse and multi-faceted way than has often been the case in the past. The fifty-three authors bring their national and personal viewpoints as well as their critical judgements to bear on Irish literature in these stimulating articles. The contributions also deal with topics such as Gothic literature, ideology, and identity, as well as gender issues, connections with the other arts, regional Irish literature, in particular that of the city of Limerick, translations, the works of Joyce, and comparisons with the literature of other nations. The contributors are all members of IASIL (International Association for the Study of Irish Literatures). Back to the Present: Forward to the Past. Irish Writing and History since 1798 will be of interest to both literary scholars and professional historians, but also to the general student of Irish writing and Irish culture.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
Seamus Heaneys Versus or Poetry as Still Revolution
B R Siegfried
America appears artistic attempt becomes Benedict Kiely called Catholic characters collection comes created critical culture death defined described Dublin English essay example experience expressed fact father fiction Field Frank give Heaney Heaney's homosexual Ibid idea identity imagined individual interest Ireland Irish island Italy James Joyce Joyce's Kate O'Brien kind Land language Limerick literary literature live London look Mary McCourt means narrative narrator nationalist nature never novel O'Brien opening original past play poem poet poetic poetry political position possible present published question reader reality reference reflect relation remains represent role Seamus Heaney seems seen sense social speak spirit story Studies suggests symbolic things tradition translation turn University voice woman women writing Yeats York