Dublin Literary Gazette, The

Dublin Literary Gazette, or Weekly Chronicle of Criticism, Belles Lettres, and Fine Arts, from 2 Jan. 1830; later changing title to Irish National Magazine, from July 1831; published by Wakeman; reviewed Hall’s Sketches of Irish Character, Otway’s travels, Petrie’s Ten Views of Picturesque Scenery in the North and North-West of Ireland, as well as scientific papers, poetry and fiction by Mrs. Hall, Carleton, and Lover; edited by Philip Dixon Hardy following ill-reception of Lever’s article in No. 3 on Shelley.

Seamus Deane, gen. ed., Field Day Anthology of Irish Writing (Derry: Field Day Co. 1991), Vol. 2,: printed Carleton’s ‘Wildgoose Lodge’ as ‘Confessions of a Reformed ribbonman’, The Dublin Literary Gazette, or Weekly Chronicle of Criticism, Belles Lettres, and Fine Arts, no. 4 (23/1/1830) [ed., 838],

See Barbara Hayley, ‘A Reading and Thinking Nation: Periodicals as the Voice of Nineteenth-century Ireland’, in Hayley and Enda McKay, ed., Three Hundred Years of Irish Periodical (Assoc. of Irish Learned Journals: Gigginstown, Mullingar 1987), pp.29-48: cites contribs. by Aubrey de Vere and sir Wiliam Rowan Hamilton, articles on great Irishmen and on such subejcts as "The Fine Arts in Ireland"; staple of reviews; conservative Protestant management, but unbiassed; praised Griffin’s Christian Physiologist and took exception to ultra-Protestant Irish Priests and English Landlords by Brittaine. (p.33).

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