Molly Keane: essays in contemporary criticism
Eibhear Walshe, Gwenda Young
Four Courts, 2006 - History - 224 pages
The Irish Big House novelist, Molly Keane, was born in 1904, and in 2005 the Department of English at University College Cork will host an international conference. This book gathers these essays together to explore the writings of this important literary voice within twentieth-century Irish writing. Scholars of Irish literature from the US, Spain and Ireland presents perspectives on many aspects of her creative output, looking at a fascinating literary career which lasted from 1926 until 1993. This book draws together contemporary critical perspectives on this unique voice in Irish writing, the subversive voice of the Big House novelist charting the end of her class and the immanent collapse of a literary genre.
33 pages matching suggests in this book
Results 1-3 of 33
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
A Molly Keane chronology
negotiating the past in Molly Keanes
14 other sections not shown
abjection Anglo Anglo-Ireland Anglo-Irish Big House argues Aroon Ascendancy Aunt Dicksie Aunt Tossie's Behaviour Big House novel body Breen Brock Castle Rackrent Catholic characters colonial cultural daughter Days in Aragon death decay decline depicts Devoted Ladies Easter and Basil Edith Somerville Eliza Elizabeth Bowen English essay excremental female Full House Garonlea genre George Gothic Grania heterosexual homosexual horses House of Inver Hubert hunting identity Ireland Irish Jane Jane's Jessica Keane's fiction Keane's novels Kreilkamp Kristeva Last September Leda lesbian lesbian desire literary lives Loving and Giving M.J. Farrell Mad Puppetstown Mary Breen material May's Molly Keane mother Mummie Mummie's Nan's narrator nasty Nicandra novelist O'Brien Olivia past Piggy political relationship renovation Richard Rising Tide Sally Phipps sexual Sheena Shibby Silverue social Somerville Somerville and Ross suggests Temple Alice temporal narratives tion Tossie tradition twentieth-century University College Cork woman women writing