Julian Moynihan, Anglo-Irish: The Literary Imagination in a Hyphenated Culture ( Princeton UP 1995), 288pp.

Julian Moynihan, ‘W. B. Yeats and the End of Anglo-Irish Literature’ [198]; XI: ‘After the End: The Anglo-Irish Postmortem’ [Chap. X], in Anglo-Irish: The Literary Imagination in a Hyphenated Culture ( Princeton UP 1995), pp.198-223;

CONTENTS: Acknowledgements, ix; Preface, xi. I: Prologue: ‘“Irish Enough” [3]; II: ‘Maria Edgeworth (1768-1849): Origination and a Checklist’ [12]; III: ‘William Carleton (1794-1869): The Native Informer’ [43]. IV: ‘Declensions of Anglo-Irish History: The Act of Union to the Encumbered Estates Acts of 1848-49 ... With a Glance at a Singular Heroine’ [74]; V: ‘Charles Lever (1806-72): The Anglo-Irish Writer as Diplomatic Absentee. With a Glance at John Banim’ [84]; VI: ‘The Politics of Anglo-Irish Gothic: Charles Robert Maturin, Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu, and the Return of the Repressed’ [109]; VII: ‘History Again: The Era of Parnell - Myths and Realities’ [136]; VIII: ‘Spinsters Ball: George Moore and the Land Agitation’ [144]; IX: ‘“The Strain of the Double Loyalty”: Edith Somerville and Martin Ross’ [162]; X: ‘W. B. Yeats and the End of Anglo-Irish Literature’ [198]; XI: ‘After the End: The Anglo-Irish Postmortem’ [224]; Afterword [253]; Notes [257]; Works Cited [269]; Index [279].

 

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