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Cork University Press

Cork University Press

Website: http://www.corkuniversitypress.com

Cork University Press aims to stimulate Irish learning by reflecting distinctive and distinguished scholarship in its lists. The Press began publishing in 1925 and is the oldest university press in Ireland. Its philosophy has been to encourage a broad spectrum of debate in the field of Irish Studies by publishing research which engages with contemporary cultural debate.


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Cork University Press

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Results 41-50 of 58

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Motherhood and Infertility in Ireland

Presence of Absence

by Jill Allison

Through the lens of infertility, this book is a cultural account of shifting meanings of conception, fertility, motherhood and family in the current climate of changing Irish social life. This book portrays how the taken for granted associations between nature, reproduction, marriage, family and morality are also shaping the production of new kinds of reproductive knowledge and the use of reproductive technologies in Ireland.

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Of War and Wars Alarms

Reflections on Modern Irish Writing

by Gerald Dawe

The book considers the impact of European history from WW1 onwards on Irish writing and provides a narrative from 1914 through 1916, to the Civil War in Ireland and Spain, the experiences of WW2 and the emergence of the northern ‘Troubles; concluding with the revisiting of ‘history’ in the current generation of Irish writers, including as postscript a critical ‘memoir’. The book examines the interconnections between a number of Irish poets (W B Yeats, Thomas MacGreevy, Francis Ledwidge, Charles Donnelly, among many others) and novelists (Christabel Bielenberg, William Trevor, Benedict Kiely, Paul Murray) and the underlying political causes of nationalism and unionism, north and south, since the partition of Ireland alongside an exploration of various influences of European culture on Irish writing.

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Oscar’s Shadow

Wilde, Homosexuality and Modern Ireland

Eibhear Walshe

Oscar Wilde was the most famous gay Irishman and Oscar’s Shadow deals with Wilde and his homosexuality within the context of Ireland and of Irish cultural perceptions of his sexuality. The book investigates the questions: What was ‘Oscar’s shadow’, his influence on twentieth and twenty-first century Irish culture and literature? What has Oscar Wilde meant to Ireland from his disgrace in May 1895 up to the present?

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Out of the Earth

Ecocritical Readings of Irish Texts

Edited by Christine Cusick

Within the current climate of both literary and environmental studies “Out of the Earth”: Ecocritical Readings of Irish Texts is an unprecedented integration of Irish Studies and Ecocriticism that is both timely and necessary. The essays offer ecocritical readings of Irish literary and cultural texts of various genres, including fiction, poetry, creative nonfiction, drama and the visual image.

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The Poetry of Medbh McGuckian

The Interior of Words

Edited by Shane Alcobia-Murphy and Richard Kirkland

This is the first collection of essays solely dedicated to the achievement of this remarkable Irish poet. The book contains eleven essays by internationally known scholars, a new interview with McGuckian herself, and a detailed bibliography. McGuckian’s critical reputation has grown dramatically over the last decade and she is now a poet with an international reputation. This collection provides a timely and engaging appraisal of her work.

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Queer Notions

New Plays and Performances from Ireland

Edited by Fintan Walsh

Queer Notions is a seminal anthology of new plays and performance documentation from Ireland. This collection is a record of some of the most important performative ideas and embodied interventions that have shaped queer culture and theatre and performance practice in Ireland in recent times, principally in the years following the decriminalization of homosexuality in 1993, up to and including the present. The anthology includes plays, experimental performance documentation, and a visual essay that reveal the impassioned creativity that illuminates and invigorates the margins of culture.

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Roll Away the Reel World

James Joyce and Cinema

Edited by John McCourt

Roll Away the Reel World traces Joyce’s involvement in early modern cinema, his thematic and formal borrowing from this genre, and the impact of his writings on later avant-garde and mainstream cinema ranging from Godard to Rossellini to Scorsese. Written by an international group of leading Joyce and film studies scholars, the first section of the book provides a revealing account of the writer’s central involvement in 1909-10 in setting up the Volta cinema, the first specifically-designated cinematic space opened in Dublin.

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Rugby in Munster

A Social and Cultural History

Liam O'Callaghan

This study is the first book-length academic treatment of rugby football in Ireland. Covering the period from the game’s origins in Ireland in the 1870s through to the onset of professional rugby in the twenty-first century, this book seeks to examine Munster rugby within the context of broader social, cultural and political trends in Irish society. As well as providing a thorough chronological survey of the game’s development, key themes such as violence, masculinity, class and politics are subject to more detailed treatment.

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Soccer in Munster

A Social History, 1877-1937

by David Toms

Exploring soccer's history in Munster over a sixty-year span, this book places the game's development into the context of broader social change taking place in Ireland.

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The Society of the Sacred Heart in 19th century France, 1800-1865

Edited by Phil Kilroy

In the wake of the Counter Reformation and more intensely after the French Revolution, religious communities of women sprang up with astonishing rapidity in France. Today their form of life is coming to an end, at least in Europe, and it is the culmination of more than three hundred years of religious life, which provided companionship for women and enabled them contribute effective social activity in society. Such a phenomenon invites analysis, both of the origins and the motivations for such an upsurge of women’s communities.The aim of this book is to bring together aspects of the private and public life of members of the Society of the Sacred Heart in 19th century France by using the extensive community and personal archives of the Society, as well as the collection of 14,000 letters of Madeleine Sophie Barat. By combining rigorous research and writing within the perspective of women’s history, the lives and achievements, the successes and failures, of these French women are shifted out of hagiography into history. This book is unique. It breaks with the tradition of religious hagiography so prevalent when writing the history of religious women in the Catholic Church. It addresses the complexity of their personal/ community lives along with their public contribution to society.

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