Clare Carroll & Patricia King, Ireland and Postcolonial Theory (Cork Univ. Press 2003), 246pp.

CONTENTS: Acknowledgements[vii]; Notes on Contributors’ [ix]; Clare Carroll, ‘Introduction: The Nation and Postcolonial Theory’’ [1]; Joe Cleary, ‘“Misplaced Ideas”?: Colonialism, Location, and Dislocation in Irish Studies’ [16]; David Lloyd, ‘After History: Historicism and Irish Postcolonial Studies’ [46]; Clare Carroll, ‘Barbarous Slaves and Civil Cannibals: Translating Civility in Early Modern Ireland’ [63]; Luke Gibbons, ‘Towards a Postcolonial Enlightenment: The United Irishmen, Cultural Diversity and the Public Sphere’ [81]; Kevin Whelan , ‘Between Filiation and Affiliation: The Politics of Postcolonial Memory’ [92]; Seamus Deane, ‘Dumbness and Eloquence: A Note on English as We Write It in Ireland’ [109]; Amitav Ghosh, ‘Mutinies: India, Ireland and Imperialism’ [122]; Joseph Lennon, ‘Irish Orientalism: An Overview’ [129]; Gauri Viswanathan, ‘Spirituality, Internationalism and Decolonization: James Cousins - the “Irish Poet from India”’ [158]; Edward W. Said, ‘Afterword: Reflections on Ireland and Postcolonialism’ [177-85]. Notes and References [187]; Bibliography [223]; Index [237].


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