Her face changed color when she saw one of Kevin's prized studs. ... “Didn't your father tell you never to touch his studs? ... Mrs. Donnelly, the Glencannon housekeeper, dialed the police then contacted 2 Irish Studs.
Author: Irving Kaplan
Twenty years after the murder of her father-an agent for British intelligence-and her mother's conviction of the crime, Fiona Cartwright, now a grown woman, returns to Ireland to prove her mother's innocence. In a case long closed and cold as Siberia, Fiona struggles to find clues to the real assassin. She helps thwart the family barrister, Sir Dylan Kerrigan, who is immersed in a treacherous plot to fund the IRA's plan to bomb the London Tower Bridge. Possessed by her need to solve the case, she confronts the secret society of the Shamrock Brotherhood, an organization long part of her father's life as a double agent. The answers are almost in place, but Fiona, faced anew with the tragedy of her mother's death, falls over the edge into drunkenness and despair. Her childhood nanny, Erin-whose lapse of memory prevented her from revealing her secrets is treated with a drug that loosens her tongue. Not until an unexpected accident knocks her unconscious is Fiona transported back to the night of the murder and she discovers the identity of the assassin.
hierarchy of races and struggle to show the Irish to be superior to blacks, Studs espouses a belief in the essential difference between the Irish and blacks. He does not want to merely claim to be better than a black man; ...
Author: Christopher Dowd
Category: Literary Criticism
This book examines the development of literary constructions of Irish-American identity from the mid-nineteenth century arrival of the Famine generation through the Great Depression. It goes beyond an analysis of negative Irish stereotypes and shows how Irish characters became the site of intense cultural debate regarding American identity, with some writers imagining Irishness to be the antithesis of Americanness, but others suggesting Irishness to be a path to Americanization. This study emphasizes the importance of considering how a sense of Irishness was imagined by both Irish-American writers conscious of the process of self-definition as well as non-Irish writers responsive to shifting cultural concerns regarding ethnic others. It analyzes specific iconic Irish-American characters including Mark Twain’s Huck Finn and Margaret Mitchell’s Scarlet O’Hara, as well as lesser-known Irish monsters who lurked in the American imagination such as T.S. Eliot’s Sweeney and Frank Norris’ McTeague. As Dowd argues, in contemporary American society, Irishness has been largely absorbed into a homogenous white culture, and as a result, it has become a largely invisible ethnicity to many modern literary critics. Too often, they simply do not see Irishness or do not think it relevant, and as a result, many Irish-American characters have been de-ethnicized in the critical literature of the past century. This volume reestablishes the importance of Irish ethnicity to many characters that have come to be misread as generically white and shows how Irishness is integral to their stories.
Studs and his father cannot see, let alone control, the “social and economic forces” that pit these two groups against each other. But this talk infuriates them because it erases the difference between ethnicity and race on which Irish ...
Author: Lauren Onkey
Blackness and Transatlantic Irish Identity analyzes the long history of imagined and real relationships between the Irish and African-Americans. Onkey examines how Irish and Irish-American identity is often constructed through or against African-Americans, mapping this through the work of writers, playwrights, political activists, and musicians.
The story " Studs , " written in 1929 , before he had published any fiction at all , is particularly appropriate as ... a panorama of urban Irish America in the first three - quarters of this century probably would have been written .
Author: Daniel J. Casey
Publisher: Syracuse University Press
Reflected in these writings from twenty-one Irish Americans are the themes common to all immigrant literature, but from the authors’ own ethnic point of view. The struggle for success forms the underlying structure in the stories by O’Hara, Curran, and McCarthy; and the changing values the New World imposes on the individual are seen in Edwin O’Connor’s Grand Day for Mr. Garvey. Irish wit and black humor pepper all the stories, as represented by Dunn’s bartender-philosopher, Dooley, and Donleavy’s Fairy Tale of New York. Catholicism is omnipresent and is often characterized by the priest, as in Fitzgerald’s Benediction, Power’s Bill, and Flaherty’s Fogarty. Themes that have an immense effect on the characters’ relationships are their difficulties in communicating with one another, which Gill captures succinctly in The Cemetery, and the repositioning of gender roles, so evident in Cullinan’s Life After Death and in Costello’s Murphy’s Xmas. Finally, there are the intense, often contradictory, feelings the characters have toward their “homeland:” Hamill’s Gift illustrates the desire to rid Ireland of British rule; Gordon’s “neighborhood” shows the immigrants’ embarrassment over their origins. Editors Casey and Rhodes have organized these pieces chronologically, beginning at the turn of the century. Thus, the selections illustrate the progression of Irish-American literature and also fulfill the word of William Kennedy, who said of his own writing: “those who came before helped to show me how to turn experience into literature.”
In Studs Lonigan Farrell documents the hardness of Irish American life on Chicago's South Side to the point that young Studs Lonigan dies at the age of 26 not having succeeded in achieving his dreams, which were always beyond his reach.
Author: William E. Watson
Category: Social Science
Virtually every aspect of American culture has been influenced by Irish immigrants and their descendants. This encyclopedia tells the full story of the Irish-American experience, covering immigration, assimilation, and achievement. • Demonstrates the intricate—and far-reaching—nature of the Irish-American connection • Covers the variety of the Irish-American political experience in the North and South rather than focusing only on northern populations • Distinguishes between the experience of Irish Protestants and Irish Catholics • Highlights the Irish propensity for inventiveness in America and Irish contributions to business and technology • Discusses the prominence of the Irish in the Catholic Church in the United States
The Irish National Hunt Steeplechase Committee was founded in 1870. From 1915 the Curragh housed Britain's National Stud, and this became Ireland's National Stud after World War II. Up to 1939, crowds at most Irish meetings were small, ...
Author: John Nauright
Category: Social Science
This multivolume set is much more than a collection of essays on sports and sporting cultures from around the world: it also details how and why sports are played wherever they exist, and examines key charismatic athletes from around the world who have transcended their sports. * Nearly 900 entries cover most aspects of sport from around the world * Contributions from more than 200 distinguished scholars, such as Mark Dyreson, Henning Eichberg, Malcolm MacLean, S.W. Pope, and Rob Ruck * Entries on players, stadiums, arenas, famous games and matches, major scandals, and disasters * Lists of Olympic medalists for all events since 1896 as well as lists of winners of major events such as the FIFA World Cup and MLB World Series * Further reading selections provide direction for in-depth analysis of each event, sport, personality, or issue discussed
Studs Lonigan , Farrell's trilogy , can be studied with profit by any politician or priest anywhere who feels that his particular institution has faced up to its responsibilities . Studs is ' Irish ' , ' Catholic ' , ' American ...
Author: David Pierce
Publisher: Cork University Press
Category: Literary Criticism
With five Nobel Prize-winners, seven Pulitzer Prize-winners and two Booker Prize-winning novelists, modern Irish writing has contributed something special and permanent to our understanding of the twentieth century. Irish Writing in the Twentieth Century provides a useful, comprehensive and pleasurable introduction to modern Irish literature in a single volume. Organized chronologically by decade, this anthology provides the reader with a unique sense of the development and richness of Irish writing and of the society it reflected. It embraces all forms of writing, not only the major forms of drama, fiction and verse, but such material as travel writing, personal memoirs, journalism, interviews and radio plays, to offer the reader a complete and wonderfully varied sense of Ireland's contribution our literary heritage. David Pierce has selected major literary figures as well as neglected ones, and includes many writers from the Irish diaspora. The range of material is enormous, and ensures that work that is inaccessible or out of print is now easily available. The book is a delightful compilation, including many well known pieces and captivating "discoveries," which anyone interested in literature will long enjoy browsing and dipping into.
Distingd . studs . holdg . minor schps . may have their stipends incrd . Midleton Sch . - Commissrs . grant ann . ... Irish . Soc . of Lond . for Plantation of Ulster has institd . 5 exhs . , £ 30 a - yr . each , for studs ...
250 Years of Irish-American Fiction Charles Fanning. “that thin, hard, wrinkling face ... The next, she is damning Catherine as “possessed by the devil,” cursed by God, and responsible for Studs's death. She also blames Studs for having ...
Author: Charles Fanning
Publisher: University Press of Kentucky
Category: Literary Criticism
In this study, Charles Fanning has written the first general account of the origins and development of a literary tradition among American writers of Irish birth or background who have explored the Irish immigrant or ethnic experience in works of fiction. The result is a portrait of the evolving fictional self-consciousness of an immigrant group over a span of 250 years. Fanning traces the roots of Irish-American writing back to the eighteenth century and carries it forward through the traumatic years of the Famine to the present time with an intensely productive period in the twentieth century beginning with James T. Farrell. Later writers treated in depth include Edwin O'Connor, Elizabeth Cullinan, Maureen Howard, and William Kennedy. Along the way he places in the historical record many all but forgotten writers, including the prolific Mary Ann Sadlier. The Irish Voice in America is not only a highly readable contribution to American literary history but also a valuable reference to many writers and their works. For this second edition, Fanning has added a chapter that covers the fiction of the past decade. He argues that contemporary writers continue to draw on Ireland as a source and are important chroniclers of the modern American experience.
The Image of Ireland and the Irish in American Popular Song Lyrics, 1800-1920 W. H. A. Williams. Riordon , William L. Plunkitt of ... In From Paddy to Studs : Irish - American Communities in the Turn of the Century Era , 1880-1920 .
Author: W. H. A. Williams
Publisher: University of Illinois Press
The image of the Irish in the United States changed drastically over time, from that of hard-drinking, rioting Paddies to genial, patriotic working-class citizens. In 'Twas Only an Irishman's Dream, William H. A. Williams traces the change in this image through more than 700 pieces of sheet music--popular songs from the stage and for the parlor--to show how Americans' opinions of Ireland and the Irish went practically from one extreme to the other. Because sheet music was a commercial item it had to be acceptable to the broadest possible song-buying public. "Negotiations" about their image involved Irish songwriters, performers, and pressured groups, on the one hand, and non-Irish writers, publishers, and audiences on the other. Williams ties the contents of song lyrics to the history of the Irish diaspora, suggesting how ethnic stereotypes are created and how they evolve within commercial popular culture.
As already explained , true gemstones are rare in early medieval Irish metalwork , and many of the finest objects are decorated with polychrome or , less commonly , monochrome glass studs . Given that one meaning of glaine is ...
Studs Lonigan , Farrell s trilogy , can be studied with profit by any politician or priest anywhere who feels that his particular institution has faced up to its responsibilities . Studs is " Irish , " " Catholic , " " American ...
It is with a piercing sense of loss , both personal and intellectual , that I commend to the public these Irish essays ... I wanted to meet him because he was the author of Studs Lonigan and the Danny O'Neill novels , all of which I had ...
Whiteness, Place and Irish Women Bronwen Walter. McKivigan,J. and Robertson, T. (1996) 'The Irish American Worker in Transition 1877–1914: New York as a Test Case', in R. Bayor and ... From Paddy to Studs: Irish-American Communities in ...
Author: Bronwen Walter
Category: Social Science
Notions of diaspora are central to contemporary debates about 'race', ethnicity, identity and nationalism. Yet the Irish diaspora, one of the oldest and largest, is often excluded on the grounds of 'whiteness'. Outsiders Inside explores the themes of displacement and the meanings of home for these women and their descendants. Juxtaposing the visibility of Irish women in the United States with their marginalization in Britain, Bronwen Walter challenges linear notions of migration and assimilation by demonstrating that two forms of identification can be held simultaneously. In an age when the Northern Ireland peace process is rapidly changing global perceptions of Irishness, Outsiders Inside moves the empirical study of the Irish diaspora out of the 'ghetto' of Irish Studies and into the mainstream, challenging theorists and policy-makers to pay attention to the issue of white diversity.
Budweiser Irish Derby and the Ever Ready English Derby by Kahyasi - owned by the elled and replaced by stone structures in Aga Khan and trained at Ballymany Stud - the Arc de Triomphe by Tony Bin - bred keeping with the traditional ...
Release on 2022-09-13T00:00:00+02:00 | by Christopher Somerville
Sales of Irish thoroughbred horses in Ireland alone approach 300 million dollars annually, and hundreds of millions more change hands each year in covering fees at Irish studs. Attendance at classic horse races swells year by year, ...
Author: Christopher Somerville
Publisher: Edizioni WhiteStar
The National Geographic Traveler guidebooks are in tune with the growing trend toward experiential travel. Each book provides inspiring photography, insider tips, and expert advice for a more authentic, enriching experience of the destination. These books serve a readership of active, discerning travelers, and supply information, historical context, and cultural interpretation not available online. History and culture based tourism is experiencing an unprecedented boom and Ireland is a destination that is rich in both. Tower after tower, the Irish Anglo-Norman castles stud the island. They are the calling card of the country's ancient culture and turning the pages of this guide, readers will discover them, one by one, in the company of Christopher Somerville, one of the U.K.'s most famous travel narrators. The guide covers all of the regions of Ireland including the cosmopolitan capital city of Dublin, the charming hills of Wicklow and the limestone plateau in Burren. It covers Northern Ireland as well, beginning with the lively city of Belfast and continuing on to Ulster, Derry and a number of other significant historical destinations. Every page offers useful advice about how to get around and about the best way to visit each location. Images in the guide include 170 photographs, more than 20 maps and the three-dimensional drawings that illustrate the intricate architectural structures of Dublin's Kilmainham Gaol, which was once a prison but is now a museum. With suggestions from local experts, visitors can dive into Irish culture through firsthand experiences such as learning traditional Irish dancing in Galway, taking Irish language lessons in Ennis, or helping volunteers to restore Ireland's raised bogs.
Irish : 1st , P. A. Beck's Lismore ; 2nd , Rev. R. O'Callaghan's Tyrone . Irish Stud : 1st , Rev. R. O'Callaghan's Ganymede . Puppies : 1st , Capt . E. H. Howell's Lymington Bruce ; 2nd , J. Hogarth's Sir Kent . RETRIEVERS .
IRISH COLLEEN ( Bay ) , Bred by Mrs O'CALLAGHAN , in 1907 , got by Speed , her dam , Irish Girl , by Gallinule , out of Lady Jacob , by Uncas . 1911 b . c . by Symington Compton Stud 1912 f . by Grey Leg 1913 by Flying Hackle : Mr C. W. ...
Not only have Irish horses won every major race in the world, over jumps or on the flat, but the Irish bloodline has been essential to horse breeding across the world. Horse breeding and the associated stud fees are a sizable proportion ...
Author: Mike Cronin
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
From Norman invaders, religious wars—and the struggle for independence—the fascinating, turbulent history of a tortured nation and its gifted people When Shakespeare referred to England as a "jewel set in a silver sea," he could just as well have been speaking of Ireland. Not only has its luminous green landscape been the backdrop for bloody Catholic/Protestant conflict and a devastating famine, Ireland's great voices—like Joyce and Yeats—are now indelibly part of world literature. In Irish History For Dummies, readers will not only get a bird's-eye view of key historical events (Ten Turning Points) but, also, a detailed, chapter-by-chapter timeline of Irish history beginning with the first Stone Age farmers to the recent rise and fall of the Celtic tiger economy. In the informal, friendly For Dummies style, the book details historic highs like building an Irish Free State in the 1920s—and devastating lows (including the Troubles in the '60s and '70s), as well as key figures (like MP Charles Parnell and President Eamon de Valera) central to the cause of Irish nationalism. The book also details historic artifacts, offbeat places, and little-known facts key to the life of Ireland past and present. Includes Ten Major Documents—including the Confession of St. Patrick, The Book of Kells, the Proclamation of the Irish Republic, and Ulysses Lists Ten Things the Irish Have Given the World—including Irish coffee, U.S. Presidents, the submarine, shorthand writing, and the hypodermic syringe Details Ten Great Irish Places to Visit—including Cobh, Irish National Stud and Museum, Giants Causeway, and Derry Includes an online cheat sheet that gives readers a robust and expanded quick reference guide to relevant dates and historical figures Includes a Who's Who in Irish History section on dummies.com With a light-hearted touch, this informative guide sheds light on how this ancient land has survived wars, invasions, uprisings, and emigration to forge a unique nation, renowned the world over for its superb literature, music, and indomitable spirit.