Claire Connolly, Irish Romanticism, 1800-1839, in Cambridge History of Irish Literature (Cambridge UP 2006), Vol. I [cont.]
The bibliographical details are reproduced in full where the notes given here refer to texts first mentioned in passages which have not been copied. The notes follow the numeration of the original, marking omitted passages with ellipses in brackets.
11. Tom Dunne, Haunted by History: Irish Romantic Writing 1800-1850, in Romanticism in a National Context, ed. Roy Porter & Miklaus Teich (Cambridge UP 1989), pp.68-91; p.70.
12. Seamus Deane, Strange Country: Modernity and Nationhood in Irish Writing Since 1790 (Clarendon Press 1997), p.30.
13. Peter Garside, The English Novel in the Romantic Era, in The English Novel 1770-1829: A Bibliographical Survey of Prose Fiction Published in the British Isles, 1800, Vol. II: 1800-1829, ed. Garside & Rainier Shöwerling (OUP 2000), p.63.
14. Ina Ferris, The Romantic National Tale and the Question of Ireland (Cambridge UP 2002), p.76.
15. Ibid., p.75.
16. Garside, op. cit., 2000, pp.63, 75.
17. Ibid., p.17.
18. Ibid., p.63.
19. Ferris, The Achievement of Literary Authority: Gender, History and the Waverley Novels, Cornell UP 1991, p.1.
20. Gardside, op. cit., 2000, p.62
21. Siobhán Kilfeather, Terrific Register: The Gothicization of Atrocity in Irish Romantic Writing, in boundary 2, 31, 1, 2004, p.49-71.
22. Ferris, op. cit., 2002, p.133.
23. Quoted in Peter Garside, Jacqueline Belanger & Sharon Ragaz, British Fiction 1800-1829, www.british-fiction.ac.uk.
24. For full details of the correspondence, see Garside & Schöwerling, British Fiction 1800-1829, Vol. II (2000), p.61.
25. Ronan Kelly, Thomas Moore and Irish Historiography, in New Voices in Irish Criticism, ed. Karen Vanderveld, Dublin: Four Courts Press 2002, pp.70-75.
26. Tales of the Munster Festivals, 3 vols. (London 1827), Vol. 1, pp.xviii, xvii.
27. Ferris, op. cit., 2002, pp.130-31
28. Kate Trumpener, Bardic Nationalism: The Romantic Novel and the British Empire (Princeton UP 1997).
29. See John D. Beatty, Protestant Womens Narratives of the Irish Rebellion of 1798 (Dublin: Four Courts Press 2001).
30. Trumpener, op. cit., p.142.
31. Review of William Parnell, Maurice and Berghetta, in Quarterly Review (1819); quoted in R. F. Foster, Charles Stewart Parnell: The Man and His Family (Harvester Press 1976), p.27
32. Review of William Parnell, Maurice and Berghetta, in Eclectic Review, 12 (1819), pp.245-67, p.247.
33. Gerald Griffin to his parents, London, 1 Feb. 1826; quoted in in John Cronin, Gerald Griffin: A Critical Biography (Cambridge UP 1978), p.21.
34. See Memoirs ... &c., 1862, II, p.288
53. Cox, In the Shadows of Romance: Tragic Drama in Germany and France (Ohio UP 1987), p.51.
54. The Apostate, London 1817, p.iii.
55. Cox, op. cit., p.127.
56. Ibid., p.109.
57. The Correspondence of Sir Walter Scott and Charles Robert Maturin, with a Few Other Allied Letters (Texas UP 1937), p.44.
58. Jane Moody, Illegitimate Theatre in London (Cambridge UP 2000), p.98.
59. Charles Robert Maturin, Bertram, in Seven Gothic Dramas, 178-1825, ed. & intro. Jeffrey N. Cox (Ohio UP 1992), p.254.
60. Moody, op. cit., p.59.
61. Coleridge on Schiller, quoted in Martin Meisel, Realizations: Narrative, Pictorial and Theatrical Arts in Nineteenth-century England (Princeton UP 1983), p.167.
68. Matthew Campbell, Tom Moores Wild Song: the 1821 Melodies, in Bullán: A Journal of Irish Studies, 4 2 (2000), pp.83-103.
69. Mary Helen Thuente, The Harp Re-strung: The United Irishmen and the Rise of Irish Literary Nationalism (Syracuse UP 1994), 178.
70. Jane Moore, ed., The Satires of Thomas Moore (London: Pickering & Chatto 2003), p.xxv.
71. Letter to Samuel Rodgers, quoted in Jane Moore, op. cit., p.xxv.
72. Mrs. Oliphant, William Blackwood and His Sons, Vol. I (Edinburgh: Blackwoord 1897), p.362.
73. Ibid., pp.366-67; Terry Eagleton, Cork and the Carnavalesque, in Crazy John and the Bishop: Essays in Irish Culture (Cork UP 1998), pp.199-206.
74. See Introduction, Scotland and the Borders of Romanticism, ed. Ian Duncan, Leith Davis & Janet Sorensen (Cambridge UP 2004), p.13.
75. Quoted in Oliphant, op. cit., p.382.
76. Quoted in Patrick Rafroidi, Irish Literature in English: The Romantic Period (1789-1850) (Gerrards Cross: Colin Smythe 1980), Vol. 1, p.18.
77. Oliphant, op. cit., p.364.
78. Blackwoods Edinburgh Magazine, 4 (February 1819), pp. 567-78.
79. Welch, A History of Verse Translation from the Irish, p. 60.
80. Ferris, The Romantic National Tale, p.47.
81. Robert Welch, Irish Poetry from Moore to Yeats (Gerrards Cross: Colin Smythe 1980).
82. See Earle Vonard Weller, ed., Keats and Mary Tighe: The Poems of Mary Tighe with Parallel Passages from the Work of John Keats (NY: The Century Co., for the MLA, 1928); Marlon B. Ross, The Contours of Masculine Desire: Romanticism and the Rise of Womens Poetry (NY & Oxford: OUP 1989); James Chandler, England in 1819: The Politics of Literary Culture and the Case of Romantic Historicism (Chicago UP 1999).
83. Charles Kendal Bushes copy of Psyche (1811) is held in the Houghton Library at Harvard University.
84. E. Œ. Somerville and Martin Ross, Irish Memories (London: Longmans 1917), appendix. Bushe was the authors great-grandfather.
85. See Kilfeather, Terrific Register, pp.62-24. James Orr, "The Maniacs Petition", in Poems on Various Subjects (Belfast 1804), pp. 86-87; James Stuart, "The Maniac", in Poems on Various Subjects (Belfast 1811), pp.42-49; Amelia Bristow, The Maniac: A Tale, or A View of Bethlem Hospital: and the Merits of Women. A Poem from the French, with Poetical Pieces on Various Subjects, Original and Translated (London, 1810).
86. Caroline Hamilton, Anecdotes of Our Family, Written for My Children, in National Library of Ireland Ms 4810, quoted in Patrick Henchy, The Works of Mary Tighe: Published and Unpublished, The Bibliographical Society of Ireland, 6, 6 (1957), pp.1-14, p. 6.
87. See Mary Tighe, Mary: A Series of Reflections During Twenty Years (privately printed: Dublin [1811?]) and William Tighes manuscript analysis of the dream she records there.
88. Mary Tighe, "From Metastasio, 1791", Mary, p.9.
90. Ross, The Contours of Masculine Desire, p.161.
91. Curran, Poetic Form and British Romanticism, p.31.
92. Kevin ONeill, Mary Shackleton Leadbeater: Peaceful Rebel, in Daire Keogh and
Nicholas Furlong, eds. The Women of 1798 (Dublin: Four Courts Press 1998), pp.137-62.
93. Mary Leadbeater, The Triumph of Terror, Poems, by Mary Leadbeater: To which is prefixed
her translation ofthe Thirteenth book of the Aeneid; with the Latin original by Maffaeus (Dublin,
94. The phrase is Carole Fabricants. See Swift and Landscape (Baltimore, MD and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1982), p.11.
95. William Tighe, The Plants: A Poem. Cantos the First and Second, with Notes; and Occasional Poems (London, 1808).
96. Patrick OKelly, The Eudoxotogist, or, An Ethicographical Survey of the Western Parts of Ireland: A Poem (Dublin, 1812).
97. To Mr Kelly, on his poetical dress of the celebrated Lake of Killarney, in Poems on the Giants Causeway, and Killarney; with Other Miscellanies (Dublin, 1808), p.13. On Killarney in Irish culture, see Luke Gibbons, Topographies of Terror: Killarney and the Politics of the Sublime, in South Atlantic Quarterly, 95 [Special Issue on Irish Cultural Studies, ed. John Paul Waters] (1996), pp.23-44.
98. Patrick OKelly, Killarney: An Epic Poem. Poems on the Giants Causeway, p.49.
99. Terence Brown, Northern Voices: Poets from Ulster (Dublin: Gill & Macmillan 1975), p.25.
100. William Drennan, Fugitive Pieces in Verse and Prose (Belfast, 1815), p.116.
101. W E. K. Anderson, ed., The Journal of Sir Walter Scott (Oxford: Clarendon Press 1972),
102. Lady Morgan, The Book of the Boudoir, 2 vols. (London: Henry Colburn, 1829), 1, p.vii.
[ top ]
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Deane, Seamus, Strange Country: Modernity and Nationhood in Irish Writing since 1790 (Oxford: Clarendon
Dunne, Tom, Haunted by History: Irish Romantic Writing 1800-1850, in Romanticism in National Context, ed, Roy Porter & Miklaus Teich (Cambridge UP 1988), pp.68–90.
Ferris, Ina, The Romantic National Tale and the Question of Ireland (Cambridge UP 2002).
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Leerssen, Joep, Remembrance and Imagination: Patterns in the Historical and Literary Representation of Ireland in the Nineteenth Century (Cork UP 1997).
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Rafroidi, Patrick, Irish Literature in English in the Romantic Period (1789-1850), 2 vols. (Gerrards Cross: Colin Smythe 1980).
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Thuente, Mary Helen, The Harp Re-Strung: The United Irishmen and the Rise of Irish Literary Nationalism (Syracuse UP 1994).
Trumpener, Katie, Bardic Nationalism: The Romantic Novel and the British Empire (Princeton UP 1997).
Welch, Robert, A History of Verse Translation from the Irish, 1789-1897 (Gerrards Cross: Colin Smythe 1988).