Release on 2007-01-01 | by Desmond FitzGerald Glin (Knight of)
4 Percy Macquoid, A History of English Furniture, The Age of Mahogany 1720—1770, London 1904, vol. Ill, pp. 78-81, figs 74-5. Elsewhere in the same volume (vol. Ill) he illustrated five pieces of Irish furniture that were not recognised ...
Author: Desmond FitzGerald Glin (Knight of)
Publisher: Yale University Press
Category: Antiques & Collectibles
This lavishly illustrated and comprehensive volume is the first devoted entirely to the subject of Irish furniture and woodwork. It provides a detailed survey—encompassing everything from medieval choir stalls to magnificent drawing-room suites for the great houses—from earliest times to the end of the eighteenth century. The first part of the book presents a chronological history, illustrated with superb examples of Irish furniture and interior carving. In a lively text, the Knight of Glin and James Peill consider a broad range of topics, including a discussion of the influence of Irish craftsmen in the colonies of America. The second part of the book is a fascinating pictorial catalogue of different types of surviving furniture, including chairs, stools, baroque sideboards, elegant tea and games tables, bookcases, and mirrors. The book also features an index of Irish furniture-makers and craftsmen of the eighteenth century, compiled from Dublin newspaper advertisements and other contemporary sources.
With greater capital , greater division of labour , and greater enterprise in competing with foreign markets , there seems no reason , in the nature of things , why the Irish furniture trade should not reassume the position which it ...
The Experience of Reading: Irish historical perspectives (Dublin: Library Association of Ireland, 1999) Curtin, Nancy. ... Irish Furniture: Woodwork and carving in Ireland from the earliest times to the Act of Union (New Haven & London: ...
Author: David Dickson
Publisher: Yale University Press
The untold story of a group of Irish cities and their remarkable development before the age of industrialization A backward corner of Europe in 1600, Ireland was transformed during the following centuries. This was most evident in the rise of its cities, notably Dublin and Cork. David Dickson explores ten urban centers and their patterns of physical, social, and cultural evolution, relating this to the legacies of a violent past, and he reflects on their subsequent partial eclipse. Beautifully illustrated, this account reveals how the country's cities were distinctive and--through the Irish diaspora--influential beyond Ireland's shores.
No charge is made for insertion . unanimously- " That it is expedient to hold furniture should form part of the original an Artisans ' Exhibition in Dublin . " The design of the architect . " He was reminded Stamps may be remitted in ...
FURNITURE AT THE DUBLIN EXHIBITION . Considering the circumstances of the times , Irish cabinet makers are to be congratulated upon the very creditable section they filled up at the Dublin Exhibition . We need hardly say that Ireland ...
Release on 1860 | by Ireland. High Court of Chancery
Ireland. High Court of Chancery. appointment by a trader to call at his creditor's house to pay a debt is not an act of bankruptcy ; ” and submitted that the ... In this case , George Tickell had sold certain articles of furniture ...
The department allotted to antique Irish furniture , cut - glass ( chiefly of Waterford manufacture ) and plate contains much to attract the attention and awaken or educate the artistic sense of the craftsman .
The freestanding crosses, which embellish the ancient monasteries of Ireland, are among the most attractive and skilful ... 1994) *Irish Shrines and Reliquaries of the Middle Ages (Raghnall 0 Floinn, 1994) *Irish Furniture and Woodcraft ...
Author: Roger Stalley
Publisher: Town House
Category: Art, Hiberno-Saxon
A study of the form, function & mystery of these Christian monuments scattered across Ireland.
Urban Change and the Irish Past, 1957-1973 Erika Hanna ... 63 Knight of Glin and James Peill, Irish Furniture: Woodwork and Carving in Ireland from the Earliest Times to the Act of Union (New Haven, 2007), 1–5. 64 Irish Press, 4 January ...
Author: Erika Hanna
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Modern Dublin provides a new history of the capital of Ireland during the 1960s. Through a series of case studies, it examines how an aging eighteenth-century city was rapidly transformed by speculative office construction and suburban development, and explores how this impacted on the lives of the city's ordinary inhabitants. It tracks how the initial excitement which surrounded this process slowly turned to disillusionment asthe decade progressed: exploring the development of a popular movement to oppose these urban changes, composed of architects, students, housing protestors, and gentrifiers. The volume adds to the literature on European post-warurban development and throws new light on the popular reception of broader processes of social and economic modernization in 1960s Ireland.
The written agreement demised the contract containing any material term which amounts to a furniture as well as the premises , and referred to a schedule sale of an interest in land , then all the other terms subordi of the furniture ...
21, 1720, and is of particular interest as showing the arrangement of the furniture in the various rooms of the house. To Cash A.S.; To Wearing Apperall 4 13. Ios. & The Lower Room bed and furniture; Chairs Tahle & Chests; Books; ...
her tackle , guns , furniture , ammunition , and apparel , may be adjudged , and to be and remain forfeited ; one moiety thereof to the use of his Majesty , and the other to the informer , as the laws direct . An Information against a ...
Kinmonth, Claudia. 1993. Irish Country Furniture 1700–1950. New Haven and London: Yale Univ. Press. Kinsella, Thomas. 1970. “The Irish Writer.” In Davis, Mangan, Ferguson? Tradition and the Irish Writer. Dublin: Dolmen Press.
Author: Oona Frawley
Publisher: Syracuse University Press
In the second volume of a series that will ultimately include four, the authors consider Irish diasporic memory and memory practices. While the Irish diaspora has become the subject of a wide range of scholarship, there has been little work focused on its relationship to memory. The first half of the volume asks how diasporic memory functions in different places and times, and what forms it takes on. As an island nation with a history of emigration, Ireland has developed a rich diasporic cultural memory, one that draws on multiple traditions and historiographies of both "home" and "away." Native traditions are not imported wholesale, but instead develop their own curious hybridity, reflecting the nature of emigrant memory that absorbs new ways of thinking about home. How do immigrants remember their homeland? How do descendants of immigrants "remember" a land they rarely visit? How does diasporic memory pass through families, and how is it represented in cultural forms such as literature, festivals, and souvenirs? In its second half, this volume shifts its attention to the concept of "memory practices," ways of cultural remembering that result from and are shaped by particular cultural forms. Many of these cultural forms embody memory materially through language, music, and photography and, because of their distinctive expressions of culture, give rise to distinctive memory practices. Gathering the leading voices in Irish studies, this volume opens new pathways into the body of Irish cultural memory, demonstrating time and again the ways in which memory is supported by the negotiations of individuals within wider cultural contexts. Contributors include: Aidan Arrowsmith, Hasia Diner, Joep Leerssen, Paul Muldoon, Nuala Ní Dhomhnaill
Howlin, N., Juries in Ireland: Laypersons and Law in the Long Nineteenth Century (Dublin, 2017). ... Law and the Family in Ireland, 1800–1950 (London, 2017). ... Kinmonth, C., Irish Country Furniture, 1700–1950 (New Haven, 1993).
Author: Maria Luddy
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Category: Family & Relationships
Explores how marriage in Ireland was perceived, negotiated and controlled by church and state as well as by individuals across three centuries.
From the early 1700s onwards an increasing number and variety of pieces of Irish furniture have survived . Up to about the 1730s walnut or lacquered furniture was the more fashionable although articles made of oak were also popular .
Release on 2002-10-01 | by Lionel and Patricia Fanthorpe
Almost all of Dr. Irish's furniture and other pose sessions had been left there after the old recluse's death. It appears that among the things Dr. Irish had left behind was a strange manuscript giving an account of how he had come by a ...
Author: Lionel and Patricia Fanthorpe
Category: Body, Mind & Spirit
Objects can carry romantic myths, embody dangerous curses, or provide links to our past. Some mysterious items, like the Hope Diamond, can still be found today, while others, like the Philosophers’ Stone, have vanished into the mists of time. Gifted and sensitive psychometrists can apparently pick up an object and learn many things about its past and its previous owners. The World’s Most Mysterious Objects provides a glimpse into these enigmas, exploring everything from psychic weapons and spiritual icons to alchemical experiments and strange devices. With this intriguing book, find out what secrets the world could be hiding.
V-XXVII and in the Irish Law Times and Solicitors' Journal, Vols. ... “ Premises ” -Recital that furniture is property of settlor - Parol evidence - Trust for benefit of wife on bank . ruptcy of husband - Possession by husband - Reputed ...
Architectural books and “ Palladianism ' in Ireland . In Ir . Georgian Soc . ... A baroque Palladian in Ireland : the architecture of Davis Duckart – I. In Country Life , cxlii , no . 3682 ( 28 Sept. ... Irish interiors and furniture .
Vols. 1- include the sections: Writings on Irish history, 1936- ; Research on Irish history in Irish universities (varies slightly) 1937/38-
... and offbeat Irish fictions of the early nineteenth century are sometimes seen as anticipations of twentieth-century Irish modernism, not as awkward provincial variants of a contemporary English model.7 Like Irish furniture or Irish ...
Author: R. F. Foster
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Category: Literary Criticism
W. B. Yeats is usually seen as a great innovator who put his stamp so decisively on modern Irish literature that most of his successors worked in his shadow. R. F. Foster's eloquent and authoritative book weaves together literature and history to present an alternative perspective. By returning to the rich seed-bed of nineteenth-century Irish writing, Words Alone charts some of the influences, including romantic 'national tales' in post-Union Ireland, the poetry and polemic of the Young Ireland movement, the occult and supernatural novels of Sheridan LeFanu, William Carleton's 'peasant fictions', and fairy-lore and folktale collectors that created the unique and powerful Yeatsian voice of the decade from 1885 to 1895. As well as placing these literary movements in a vivid contemporary context of politics, polemic and social tension, Foster discusses recent critical and interpretive approaches to these phenomena. He shows that the use Yeats made of his predecessors during his apprenticeship, and the part that a self-conscious use of Irish literary tradition played in the construction of his path-breaking early work as he attempted to 'hammer his thoughts into a unity' made him an inheritor as much as an inventor.
... for the introduction into this country of Tabaret furniture Damask , novel in design and execution , and superior , if possible , to the beautiful striped furniture Tabaret hitherto produced from the Irish loom in his manufactory .