Allegories of Union in Irish and English Writing, 1790-1870: Politics, History, and the Family from Edgeworth and to Arnold

By Mary Jean Corbett | Go to book overview

Notes

INTRODUCTION
1
Seamus Heaney, “Act of Union, ” Poems 1965–1975 (New York, 1980) 204– 05, lines 19 and 8; all further line numbers appear within the text.
2
Elizabeth Butler Cullingford, “'Thinking of Her … as … Ireland': Yeats, Pearse, and Heaney, ” Textual Practice 4 (1990) 3.
3
Doris Sommer, Foundational Fictions: The National Romances of Latin America (Berkeley, CA, 1991)x.
4
Enda Duffy, The Subaltern 'Ulysses' (Minneapolis, MN, 1994) 136.
5
For an introduction to these debates, see the essays collected in Ciaran Brady, ed., Interpreting Irish History: The Debate on Historical Revisionism, 1938– 1994 (Dublin, 1994); D. George Boyce and Alan O'Day, eds., The Making of Modern Irish History: Revisionism and the Revisionist Controversy (London and New York, 1996); as well as L. P. Curtis, Jr., “The Greening of Irish History, ” Éire-Ireland 29 (1994) 7–28.
6
Declan Kiberd, Inventing Ireland: The Literature of the Modern Nation (Cambridge, MA, 1995) 643, 644.
7
Bill Ashcroft, Gareth Griffiths, and Helen Tiffin, The Empire Writes Back: Theory and Practice in Post-Colonial Literatures (New York and London, 1989) 33.
8
Stuart Hall, “When Was 'the Post-Colonial'? Thinking at the Limit, ” The Post-Colonial Question: Common Skies, Divided Horizons, eds. Iain Chambers and Lidia Curti (London and New York, 1996) 246, 247.
9
David Lloyd, Nationalism and Minor Literature: James Clarence Mangan and the Emergence of Irish Cultural Nationalism (Berkeley, CA, 1987) ix.
10
Catherine Hall, “Histories, Empires, and the Post-Colonial Moment, ” The Post-Colonial Question 72.
11
Susan Morgan, Place Matters: Gendered Geography in Victorian Women's Travel Books about Southeast Asia (New Brunswick, NJ, 1996) 7.
12
Ibid. 3.
13
Colin MacCabe, “Broken English, ” Futures for English, ed. Colin MacCabe (New York, 1988) 12.
14
The representation of Ireland as part of the UK's Celtic periphery arises largely from the work of Michael Hechter, Internal Colonialism: The Celtic Fringe in British National Development 1536–1966 (Berkeley, CA, 1974).

-186-

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