Celtic Connections

Inhaltsverzeichnis

Contents: Willy Maley/Alison O’Malley-Younger: Introduction: Twilight to Tiger – John Strachan: Charles Robert Maturin, Roman Catholicism and Melmoth the Wanderer – Alison O’Malley-Younger: Doctors and Devils: Diagnosing Racial Degeneracy in Stevenson’s Gothic Fiction – Lauren Clark: Second Cities of Empire: Celtic Consumerism Exhibited – Masaya Shimokusu: ‘True poetic comrades’: Mineko Matsumura and the Reception of Fiona Macleod in Japan – Willy Maley/Niall O’Gallagher: Coming Clean about the Red and the Green: Celtic Communism in MacLean, MacDiarmid and MacLean Again – Deirdre O’Byrne: ‘My ways are my own’: Female, Family and Farm in Hanna Bell’s December Bride – Martyn Colebrook: ‘There is something narcotic in watching a war unfold on your doorstep, knowing all the while it can’t hurt you’: Liam McIlvanney’s All the Colours of the Town – Emily A. Ravenscroft/James Mollison: Macbeth in Maghaberry: Corrupting Power Relations with the Scottish Play in a Northern Irish Prison – Stefanie Lehner/Cillian McGrattan: The Confidence Game: Rebranding Irish and Scottish Cultures.
Band 38
Reimagining Ireland Band 38

Celtic Connections

Irish-Scottish Relations and the Politics of Culture

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Beschreibung

While a number of published works approach the shared concerns of Ireland and Scotland, no major volume has offered a sustained and up-to-date analysis of the cultural connections between the two, despite the fact that these border crossings continue to be politically suggestive. The current collection addresses this area of comparative critical neglect, focusing on writers, from Charles Robert Maturin to Liam McIlvanney, whose work offers insights into debates about identity and politics in these two neighbour nations, too often overwhelmed by connections with their larger neighbour, England.

The essays in this collection are distinct yet connected, and are designed to come together like the intricate cross-bars and precise patterning of the plaid to capture the complexity of the Celtic connections they address. They move from pre-history to postmodernism, from Gothic to Gaelic and from Macbeth to Marxism, incorporating gender and genre, and providing a detailed survey of responses to the Irish-Scottish paradigm.

Willy Maley is Professor of Renaissance Studies at the University of Glasgow. He is the author of Nation, State and Empire in English Renaissance Literature: Shakespeare to Milton (2003) and Muriel Spark for Starters (2008). He has also co-edited Shakespeare and Wales: From the Marches to the Assembly (2010); The Edinburgh Companion to Muriel Spark (2010); and This England, That Shakespeare: New Angles on Englishness and the Bard (2010).

Alison O’Malley-Younger is Senior Lecturer in English at the University of Sunderland and co-director of the North East Irish Culture Network. She has co-edited Representing Ireland: Past, Present and Future (2005); Essays on Modern Irish Literature (2007); No Country for Old Men: Fresh Perspectives on Irish Literature (2008); and Ireland at War and Peace (2011).

Details

Einband

Taschenbuch

Erscheinungsdatum

28.11.2012

Herausgeber

Willy Maley + weitere

Verlag

Peter Lang AG, Internationaler Verlag der Wissenschaften

Seitenzahl

237

Beschreibung

Details

Einband

Taschenbuch

Erscheinungsdatum

28.11.2012

Herausgeber

Verlag

Peter Lang AG, Internationaler Verlag der Wissenschaften

Seitenzahl

237

Maße (L/B/H)

22,5/15/1,3 cm

Gewicht

370 g

Auflage

1

Sprache

Englisch

ISBN

978-3-0343-0214-2

Weitere Bände von Reimagining Ireland

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  • Celtic Connections
  • Contents: Willy Maley/Alison O’Malley-Younger: Introduction: Twilight to Tiger – John Strachan: Charles Robert Maturin, Roman Catholicism and Melmoth the Wanderer – Alison O’Malley-Younger: Doctors and Devils: Diagnosing Racial Degeneracy in Stevenson’s Gothic Fiction – Lauren Clark: Second Cities of Empire: Celtic Consumerism Exhibited – Masaya Shimokusu: ‘True poetic comrades’: Mineko Matsumura and the Reception of Fiona Macleod in Japan – Willy Maley/Niall O’Gallagher: Coming Clean about the Red and the Green: Celtic Communism in MacLean, MacDiarmid and MacLean Again – Deirdre O’Byrne: ‘My ways are my own’: Female, Family and Farm in Hanna Bell’s December Bride – Martyn Colebrook: ‘There is something narcotic in watching a war unfold on your doorstep, knowing all the while it can’t hurt you’: Liam McIlvanney’s All the Colours of the Town – Emily A. Ravenscroft/James Mollison: Macbeth in Maghaberry: Corrupting Power Relations with the Scottish Play in a Northern Irish Prison – Stefanie Lehner/Cillian McGrattan: The Confidence Game: Rebranding Irish and Scottish Cultures.