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  • Ireland and Irish Cultural Studies

    An issue of: South Atlantic Quarterly
    Volume: 95
    Issue: 1
    Pages: 292
  • Paperback: $16.00 - Not In Stock
    978-0-8223-6434-4
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  • 1. Introduction–John Paul Waters

    2. The Periphery and the Center—Declan Kiberd

    3. Topographies af Terror: Killarney and the Politics of the...—Luke Gibbons

    4. Cross-Currencies in the Culture Market: Arnold, Yeats, Joyce—Dillon Johnston

    5. Joyce, Prostitution, and the Colonial City—Clair Wills

    6. Famine Echoes—Luke Dodd

    7. Marketing and Managing Colonial Spectacle as National—Aine O’Brien

    8. Kinsella, Geography, History—David Kellogg

    9. `He Could Barely Tell One From The Other': The Borderline...—Guinn Batten

    10. G(Ay)uinness Is Good for You–Lance Pettitt

    11. `There are Two Things That People Don't Like to Hear About Themselves”: The Anthropology of Ireland and the Irish View of Anthropology—Lawrence J. Taylor

    12. `Fork-Tongued on the Border Bit': Partition and the Politics of Form in Contemporary Narratives of the Northern Irish Conflict—Joe Cleary

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  • Description

    Ireland and Irish Cultural Studies invites readers to a lively discussion among Irish, British, and American scholars who are deconstructing and reconstructing Irish culture of and for the 1990s. In voices as fresh as The Cranberries, they are not only joining the Irish conversation but holding it up to scrutiny—cutting through sentimental evocations of donkey carts and Celtic twilights, exposing the critically hailed “radical inversions” of The Crying Game as more conventionally romantic than they might appear, and disclosing Guinness’s efforts to attract gay and lesbian beer drinkers in 1995, the centenary of Oscar Wilde’s trial and imprisonment.
    The recent advent of postcolonial theory in the Irish academy, which sparked this special issue of SAQ, has had a profound effect on the Irish conversation and the turn it is taking today. As the island writes back, a rising faction in Irish studies is resisting what some see as yet another colonization, insisting that theory accommodate and respond to Ireland’s concerns and questions.

    Contributors. Guinn Batten, Joe Cleary, Luke Dodd, Luke Gibbons, Dillon Johnston, David Kellogg, Declan Keberd, Aine O’Brien, Lance Pettitt, Lawrence J. Taylor, John Paul Waters, Clair Wills

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