Ireland: Contested Ideas of Nationalism and History

By Hugh F. Kearney | Go to book overview

Acknowledgments

I wish to thank Joe Lee for his encouragement and advice in connection with this volume. I also wish to thank Dr. Proinsias O Drisceoill for inviting me to speak at Kilkenny under the auspices of the Arts Education Programme of the County Kilkenny Vocational Educational Committee. I also am grateful to Edna Longley for inviting me to the John Hewitt Summer School and Patrick Crotty for an invitation to the Merriman Summer School, both most pleasant occasions. I also owe a debt to the organizers of conferences at Wicklow, Sussex, York, and Oxford at which I spoke. I wish also to thank my colleagues Evelyn Rawski and Irina Liveseanu, who shared the seminar on “Comparative Nationalism” at the University of Pittsburgh.

Permission to reproduce copyrighted material is acknowledged from: Cultures of Ireland for “Language and Politics: Teanga agus Polaitiocht,” Language and Politics (Dublin 2001): 7–1.

Studies: An Irish Quarterly Review for “The Great Famine: Legend and Reality,” Studies (Summer 1957): 184–92.

Oxford University Press for “The Irish and Their History,” History Workshop 31 (1991): 149–55.

University of Notre Dame Press for “1875: Faith or Fatherland: The Contested Symbolism of Irish Nationalism,” Stewart J. Brown and David W. Miller, eds., Piety and Power in Ireland, 1760–1960: Essays in Honour of Emmet Larkin (Notre Dame, Indiana: University of Notre Dame Press, 2000): 65–80.

———. “Faith and Fatherland Revisited,” Bullán: An Irish Studies Journal 4 (Winter 1999/Spring 2000): 145–57.

Cambridge University Press for “Ecclesiastical Politics and the Counter-Reformation in Ireland, 1618–1648,” Journal of Ecclesiastical History 11 (October 1960): 202–12.

Blackwell Publishing Ltd. for “Four Nations or One?” Bernard Crick, ed., National Identities: The Constitution of the United Kingdom (Oxford: Blackwell Publishers, 1991): 1–6.

———. “The Importance of Being British,” The Political Quarterly 71 (January– March 2000): 15–25.

-ix-

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