Secondary Works


            Articles, Chapters & Monographs


ABBOTT, S. J., The Ruin of Girls in Convent Schools: Testimony of Roman Catholics and Grief-Stricken Parents (London: Convent Enquiry Society, 1903).

ALLEN, NICHOLAS, ‘Thurston, Katherine Cecil 1875-1911’, in James McGuire and James Quinn (eds), Dictionary of Irish Biography, vol. 9 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009), pp. 364-5.

ALTICK, RICHARD, The English Common Reader: A Social History of the Mass Reading Public, 1800-1900 (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1957).

AMADOR-MORENTO, CAROLINA P., ‘Female Voices in the Context of Irish Emigration: A Linguistic Analysis of Gender Differences in Private Correspondence’, Irish Journal of Applied Social Studies, vol. 16, no. 1 (2016), pp. 77-95. Available at:

ARDIS, ANN L., New Women, New Novels:  Feminism and Early Modernism (New Brunswick and London:  Rutgers University Press, 1990).

ARDIS, ANN L. and LESLIE W. LEWIS, Women’s Experience of Modernity, 1875-1945 (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2003).

ARDIS, ANN L.  and PATRICK COLLIER (eds), Transatlantic Print Culture, 1880-1940: Emerging Media, Emerging Modernisms (Palgrave, 2009).

AYRES, B. (ed.), Silent Voices: Forgotten Novels by Victorian Women Writers (Westport, Connecticut: Praeger, 2003).

BACKUS, MARGOT GAYLE, ‘“The Children of the Nation?”: Representations of Poor Children in Mainstream Nationalist Journalism, 1882 and 1913’, Éire-Ireland, vol. 44, no. 1-2 (2009), pp. 118-146.

BAGGS, CHRIS, ‘“In the Separate Reading Room for Ladies are Provided Those Publications Specially Interesting to Them”: Ladies’ Reading Rooms and British Public Libraries 1850-1914’, Victorian Periodicals Review vol. 38, no. 3 (2005), pp. 280-306.

BARRY, CAROLINE, ‘Cecilia Grierson: Argentina’s First Female Doctor’, Irish Migration Studies in Latin America, vol. 6, no. 3 (2008), pp. 213-218. Available at:

BASHAM, DIANA, ‘Through the Looking Glass: Madame Blavatsky and the Occult Mother’, in The Trial of Woman: Feminism and the Occult Sciences in Victorian Literature and Society (London, Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1992), pp. 178-214.

BASSETT, TROY J., ‘The Production of Three-vollume Novels in Britain, 1863-97’, PBSA, 102:1 (2008), pp. 61-75.

BEAUMONT, MATTHEW, ‘Socialism and Occultism at the Fin de Siècle: Elective Affinities’, Victorian Review, 36:1 (2010), 217- 32.

BECKETT, J.C., ‘The Irish Writer and his Public in the Nineteenth Century’, Yearbook of English Studies 11 (1981), pp. 102-116.

BEINER, GUY, Remembering the Year of the French: Irish Folk History and Social Memory (Madison, WI: The University of Wisconsin Press, 2007).

BELANGER, JACQUELINE (ed.), The Irish Novel in the Nineteenth Century: Facts and Fictions (Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2005).

BELLAIGUE, CHRISTINE DE, ‘“Only What is Pure and Exquisite”: Girls’ Reading at School in France, 1800–70’, French History, 27:2 (2013), 202-22.

BILETZ, FRANK A., ‘Women and Irish-Ireland: The Domestic Nationalism of Mary Butler,’ New Hibernia Review, 6:1 (2002), 59-72.

BINCKES, FAITH and KATHRYN LAING,  ‘Irish Autobiographical Fiction: Hannah Lynch’s Autobiography of a Child’, English Literature in Transition, vol. 55, no. 2 (2012), pp. 195-218.

_______, ‘An Irishwoman in Belle Epoque Paris: literary networks, cultural debate and the writing of Hannah Lynch’, Études Irlandaises, vol. 36, no. 2 (2011), pp. 157-171.

_______,  ‘From “Wild Irish Girl” to “Parisianised Foreigner”: Hannah Lynch and France’ in War of the Words: Literary Rebellion in France and Ireland’, Publication du CRBC Rennes-2, TIR (2010), pp.  41-58.

_______, ‘“Rival attractions of the season”: Land War Fiction, Christmas Annuals, and the Early Writing of Hannah Lynch’ in Heidi Hansson and James H. Murphy (eds), Fictions of the Land War (Bern: Peter Lang, 2014).

_______, ‘A Vagabond’s Scrutiny: Hannah Lynch in Europe’ in Elke d’Hoker, Raphaël Ingelbien and Hedwig Schwall (eds.), Irish Women Writers: Irish and European Contexts (Bern: Peter Lang, 2010), pp. 111-132.

BITTEL, HELEN, ‘Required Reading for “Revolting Daughters”?:  The New Girl Fiction of L. T. Meade’, Nineteenth Century Gender Studies, vol. 2, no. 2 (Summer 2006), pp. 1-24.

BLEILER, E. F., ‘Introduction’, in The Collected Ghost Stories of Mrs J. H. Riddell (New York: Dover Press, 1977), pp. v-xxii.

BLISTON, SARAH, The Awkward Age in Women’s Popular Fiction, 1850-1900: Girls and the Transition to Womanhood (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2004).

BLOMMAERT, JAN, The Sociolinguistics of Globalization (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010).

BLUNDELL, MARGARET, An Irish Novelist’s Own Story (Dublin:  Catholic Truth Society, n.y.).

_____, ‘M. E. Francis’, The Catholic World, vol. 134, no. 804 (March 1932), pp. 684-691.

BOWMAN, TIMOTHER, The Irish Regiments in the Great War: Discipline and Morale (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2003).

BRADY, DEIRDRE, ‘The Road to Cuzco: An Irish woman writer’s journey to the ‘navel of the world’, Irish Migration Studies in Latin America, Special Issue, eds. Caoilfhionn Ní Bheachaín and Angus Mitchell, ‘Conscience as Compass: Creative Encounters Between Ireland and Latin America’, vol. 9, no. 1 (2018), pp. 11-24.

BRAKE, LAUREL, Print in Transition, 1850-1910:  Studies in Media and Book History (Gordonsville, Virginia:  Palgrave Macmillan, 2001).

BREWSTER, SCOTT, et al. (eds), Ireland in Proximity: History, Gender, Space (London: Routledge, 1999).

BRODERICK, MARIAN, Wild Irish Women:  Extraordinary Lives (Dublin:  The O’Brien Press, 2002).

BURKE, JOANNA, Husbandry to Housewifery: Women, Economic Change and Housework in Ireland, 1890-1914 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1993).

CADOGAN, MARY and PATRICIA CRAIG, You’re a Brick, Angela:  A New Look at Girls’ Fiction from 1839 to 1975 (London:  Victor Gollancz, 1976).

CAHALAN, JAMES M., ‘Forging a Tradition:  Emily Lawless and the Irish Literary Canon’— in KIRKPATRICK (ed.) Border Crossings, pp. 38-57.

CAHILL, SUSAN, ‘Making Spaces for the Irish Girl: Rosa Mulholland and Irish Girls in Fiction at the Turn of the Century’, in K. Moruzi and M. Smith (eds.), Colonial Girlhood in Literature, Culture and History, 1840-1950 (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014), pp. 167-179.

CARDOZO, NANCY, Lucky Eyes and a High Heart: The Life of Maud Gonne (New York: The Bobbs-Merrill Company, 1978).

CHRISMAN, LAURA, ‘Empire, “Race”, and Feminism at the Fin de Siècle:  The Work of George Egerton and Olive Schreiner’ in LEDGER and MCCRACKEN (eds), Cultural Politics at the Fin de Siècle, pp. 45-65.

CLARK, JONATHAN, ‘The Many Restorations of King James: A Short History of Scholarship on Jacobitism, 1688-2006’, in Paul Monod, Murray Pittock and Daniel Szechi (eds), Loyalty and Identity: Jacobites at Home and Abroad (London: Palgrave, 2010), pp. 9-56.

CLEAR, CATRIONA, Social Change and Everyday Life in Ireland 1850-1922 (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2007).

COLELLA, SILVANA, Charlotte Riddell’s City Novels and Victorian Business: Narrating Capitalism (New York: Routledge, 2016).

COLMAN, ANNE, Dictionary of Nineteenth-Century Irish Women Poets (Galway: Kenny’s Bookshop, 1996).

COLUM, MARY, Life and the Dream (London: Macmillan, 1947).

COLUM, PADRAIC, Ella Young, An Appreciation (London: Longmans & Co., 1931).

_____, and MARY, Our Friend James Joyce (London: Gollancz, 1959).

CONGÁIL, RÍONA NIC, ‘“Fiction, Amusement, Instruction”: The Irish Fireside Club and the Educational Ideology of the Gaelic League’, Éire-Ireland, vol. 44, no. 1-2 (2009), pp. 91-117.

_____, ‘“Some of you will curse her”: Women’s Writing during the Irish-Language Revival’, Proceedings of the Harvard Celtic Colloquium 29 (2009), 199-222.

CONNOLLY, LINDA, The Irish Women’s Movement: From Revolution to Devolution (Dublin: Lilliput, 2003).

COPELAND, CAROLINE, ‘An Oasis in the Desert:  The Transatlantic Publishing Success of Katherine Cecil Thurston’, Edinburgh Bibliographical Society, vol. 1, no. 2 (2007), pp. 23-41.

_____, ‘The Sensational Katherine Cecil Thurston: An Investigation into the Life and Publishing History of a “New Woman” Author’ (PhD, Edinburgh Napier University, 2007).

CORKERY, DANIEL, The Hidden Ireland: A Study of Gaelic Munster in the Eighteenth Century (Dublin: M. H. Gill and Son, 1956).

CORPORAL, MARGUÉRITE and CHRISTINA MORIN, Traveling Irishness in the Long Nineteenth Century (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017).

COSTELLO, PETER, The Heart Grown Brutal:  The Irish Revolution in Literature, from Parnell to the Death of Yeats, 1891-1939 (Dublin:  Gill and Macmillan, 1977).

COUGHLAN, PATRICIA AND TINA O’TOOLE (eds), Irish Literature: Feminist Perspectives (Dublin: Carysfort Press, 2008).

CROSSLEY, A.C., The Eton College Hunt: A Short History of Beagling at Eton (Eton College: Spottiswoode, Ballantyne, 1922).

CROUCH, MARCYS, The Nesbit Tradition: The Children’s Novel 1945-1970 (London: Ernest Benn, 1972).

CULLEN OWENS, ROSEMARY, A Social History of Women in Ireland, 1870-1970 (Dublin: Gill & Macmillan, 2005).

CULLINGFORD, ELIZABETH BUTLER, ‘At the Feet of the Goddess: Yeats’s Love Poetry and the Feminist Occult’, in Deirdre Toomey (ed.), Yeats and Women: Yeats Annual No. 8 (London: Macmillan, 1992), 31-59.

_____, Ireland’s Others:  Ethnicity and Gender in Irish Literature and Popular Culture (Cork:  Cork University Press, 2001).

_____, ‘”Our Nuns Are Not a Nation”:  Politicizing the Convent in Irish Literature and Film’, Éire-Ireland, vol. 41, no. 1 (2006), pp. 9-39

D’HOKER, ELKE, Irish Women Writers and the Modern Short Story (Palgrave Macmillan, 2016).

D’HOKER, ELKE, RAPHAËL INGELBIEN and HEDWIG SCHWALL (eds), Irish Women Writers: New Critical Perspectives (Oxford: Peter Lang, 2011)

DALE, EMMA, ‘Irish Stories are Quite Gone Out’, in Charlotte Riddell, A Struggle for Fame (Dublin: Tramp Press, 2014), pp. v-viii.

DAVITT, MICHAEL, Jottings in Solitary, edited by Carla King (Dublin: University College Dublin Press, 2003).

DAWSON, JANIS, ‘“Not for girls alone, but for anyone who can relish really good literature”: L.T. Meade, Atalanta, and the Family Literary Magazine’, Victorian Periodicals Review, vol. 46, no. 4 (2013), pp. 475-498.

_____, ‘Rivaling Conan Doyle: L.T. Meade’s Medical Mysteries, New Woman Criminals, and Literary Celebrity at the Victorian Fin de Siècle’, English Literature in Transition, vol. 58, no. 1 (2015), pp. 54-72.

_____, ‘“Write a Little Bit Every Day”: L.T. Meade, Self-Representation, and the Professional Woman Writer’, Victorian Review, vol. 35, no. 1 (2009), pp. 132-152.

DELANY, PAUL, Literature, Money, and the Market: From Trollope to Amis (Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2002).

DEMOOR, MARYSA, Their Fair Share: Women, Power and Criticism in the Athenaeum, From Millicent Garrett Fawcett to Katherine Mansfield, 1870-1920 (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2000).

DE VERE WHITE, TERENCE A Leaf from the Yellow Book: The Correspondence of George Egerton (London:  The Richards Press, 1958).

_____, ‘A Strange Lady’, Irish Times (26 February 1983), p. 12.

DICKSON, DAVID, Dublin: The Making of a Capital City (London: Profile, 2014).

DIXON, JOY, Divine Feminism: Theosophy and Feminism in England (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2001).

DOAK, NAOMI, ‘Assessing an Absence: Ulster Protestant Women Authors, 1900-1960’, in Mervyn Busteed, Frank Neal and Jonathan Tonge (eds), Irish Protestant Identities (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2008), pp. 126-37.

DUFFY, PATRICK, ‘Literary Reflections on Irish Migration in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries’ — in KING et al (eds), Writing Across Worlds, pp. 20-38.

EAGLETON, TERRY, Heathcliff and the Great Hunger (New York: Verso, 1995).

EASLEY, ALEXIS, Literary Celebrity, Gender, and Victorian Authorship, 1850-1914 (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 2013).

EDWARDS, HEATHER, ‘The Irish New Woman and Emily Lawless’s Grania: The Story of an Island: A Congenial Geography,’ ELT, vol. 51, no. 4 (2008), pp. 421-38.

EHNENN, JILL, Women’s Literary Collaboration, Queerness, and Late-Victorian Culture (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2008).

ELLIOTT, MARIANNE, Robert Emmet: The Making of a Legend (London: Profile, 2003).

ELLIS, S.M., ‘Mrs. J. H. Riddell: The Novelist of the City and of Middlesex’, in Wilkie Collins, Le Fanu and Others (London: Constable, 1931), pp. 266-335.

ELLMANN, RICHARD, Yeats: The Man and the Masks (London: Faber and Faber, 1969).

ENGLISH, RICHARD, Ernie O’Malley: IRA Intellectual (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1998).

_____, ‘Green on Red: Two Case Studies in Early Twentieth-Century Irish Republican Thought’, in D. George Boyce, Robert Eccleshall, and Vincent Geohagen (eds), Political Thought in Ireland since the Seventeenth Century (London, New York: Routledge, 1993), pp. 161-89.

EPPLÉ, COLETTE EILEEN, ‘Katharine Tynan’s Literature for Children and the Construction of Irish Identity’ (PhD, Catholic University of America, Washington, 2010).

FALLON, ANN CONNERTON, Katharine Tynan (Boston: Twayne Publishers, 1979).

FAWCETT, MILLICENT GARRETT, L. L. D., Women’s Suffrage:  A Short History of a Great Movement (New York:  Dodge Publishing, 1911).

FAY, W. G. AND CATHERINE CARSWELL, The Fays of the Abbey Theatre: An Autobiographical Record (New York: Harcourt, Brace and Co., 1935).

FELDMAN, JESSICA R., Victorian Modernism: Pragmatism and the Varieties of Aesthetic Experience (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002).

FISCHER, JOACHIM, ‘Maria Frances Dickson (1809-85) – A forgotten Limerick writer of the nineteenth century’, North Munster Antiquarian Journal, vol. 57 (2017), pp. 85-90.

FITZPATRICK, DAVID, Irish Emigration 1801-1921 (Dublin: The Economic and Social History of Ireland, 1985).

FLETCHER, ANTHONY, ‘Cesca: A Young Nationalist in the Easter Rising’, History Today, vol. 56, no. 4 (2006), pp. 30-8.

FLETCHER, IAN, W.B. Yeats and his Contemporaries (Brighton: The Harvester Press, 1987).

FOSTER, JOHN WILSON, Irish Novels 1890-1940: New Bearings in Culture and Fiction (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008).

_____, Fictions of the Irish Literary Revival: A Changeling Art (Syracuse: Syracuse University Press, 1987).

FOSTER, JOHN WILSON (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to the Irish Novel (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006).

FOSTER, R. F., Modern Ireland: 1600 -1972 (London: Penguin Books, 1989).

_____, Vivid Faces: The Revolutionary Generation in Ireland 1890-1923 (London: Allen Lance, 2014).

______, W. B. Yeats: A Life: Vol. 1 Apprentice Mage (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1997).

_____, and Fintan Cullen, Conquering England: The Irish in Victorian London (London: National Portrait Gallery, 2005).

FOSTER, SHIRLEY and JUDY SIMONS, What Katy Read: Feminist Re-Readings of “Classic” Stories for Girls (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 1995).

  1. M. S. [GERTRUDE SWEETMAN], ‘M. E. Francis’, The Irish Monthly, vol. 8, no. 683 (May 1930), pp. 229-239.

GALAZZI, MARIANO, ‘“Thousands of miles through untrodden lands”: The Life and Writings of Marion Mulhall’, Irish Migration Studies in Latin America, vol. 8, no. 4 (2015), pp. 39-56. Available at:

GARDINER, DAVID (ed.), The Maunsel Poets, 1905-1926 (Bethesda: Academica Press, 2003).

GARDNER, SUSAM M., ‘For Love and Money: Beatrice Grimshaw’s Passage to Papua’ (PhD, Rhodes University, 1986).

_____, ‘A “’vert (i.e. Convert) to Australianism”: Beatrice Grimshaw and the Bicentenary’, © Hecate Press (30 November 1987). Accessed 9 March 2013.

GARNER, LES, Stepping Stones to Women’s Liberty: Feminist Ideas in the Women’s Suffrage Movement 1900-1918 (Cranbury, New Jersey: Associated University Presses, 1984).

GARRIOCK, JEAN BARBARA, ‘Late Victorian and Edwardian Images of Women and Their Education in the Popular Press with Particular Reference to the Work of L. T. Meade’ (University of Liverpool:  Ph.D. Thesis, 1997).

GETTMAN, R. A., A Victorian Publisher: A Study of the Bentley Papers (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1960).

GIDLOW, ELSA, Elsa: I Come With My Songs. The Autobiography of Elsa Gidlow (San Francisco: Bootlegger Press & Druid Heights Books, 1986).

GILBERT, R. A., The Golden Dawn Companion: A Guide to the History, Structure, and Workings of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn (Wellingborough: Aquarian, 1986).

GILBERT, SANDRA M. and SUSAN GUBAR, No Man’s Land:  The Place of the Woman Writer in the Twentieth Century, Volume 1:  The War of the Words (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1988).

GONZALEZ, ALEXANDER G., Irish Women Writers: An A-to-Z Guide (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 2005).

GRAY, BREDA, Women and the Irish Diaspora (London and New York:  Routledge, 2004).

GRAY, F. ELIZABETH (ed.), Women in Journalism at the Fin de Siècle: Making a Name for Herself (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012).

GRENE, NICHOLAS, The Politics of Irish Drama – Plays in context from Boucicault to Friel (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999).

GRUBGELD, ELIZABETH, ‘Emily Lawless’s Grania:  The Story of an Island‘, Éire-Ireland, vol. 22, no. 3 (Fall 1987), pp. 115-129.

GUINNANCE, TIMOTHY, The Vanishing Irish: Households, Migration & the Rural Economy in Ireland, 1850–1914 (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1997).

GUINNESS, SELINA, ‘Ireland through the Stereoscope: Reading the Cultural Politics of Theosophy in the Irish Literary Revival’, in E. A. Taylor FitzSimon, and James H. Murphy (eds), The Irish Revival Reappraised (Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2004), pp. 19-32.

_____, ‘“Protestant Magic” Reappraised: Evangelicalism, Dissent, and Theosophy’, Irish Studies Review, vol. 33, no. 1 (2003), pp. 14-27.

HABERSTROH, PATRICIA BOYLE and CHRISTIN ST. PETER (eds), Opening the Field: Irish Women: Texts and Contexts (Cork: Cork University Press, 2007).

HAMPTON, JILL BRADY, ‘Ambivalent Realism:  May Laffan’s “Flitters, Tatters, and the Counsellor”‘, New Hibernia Review, vol. 12, no. 2 (Summer 2008), pp. 127-141.

HAND, DEREK, A History of the Irish Novel (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011).

HANSSON, HEIDI, Emily Lawless 1845-1913: Writing the Interspace (Cork:  Cork University Press, 2007).

______, ‘From Reformer to Sufferer: The Returning Exile in Rosa Mulholland’s Fiction,’ in Michael Böss, Irene Gilsenan Nordin, and Britta Olinder (eds), Re-Mapping Exile: Realities and Metaphors in Irish Literature and History (Aarhus: Aarhus University Press, 2005), pp. 89-106.

______, ‘Intellectual Journals and the Woman Writer: The Example of the Nineteenth Century’, Podcasts of the Irish Women’s Writing Network, November 2016. Available at:

_____, ‘Introduction: Out of Context’, in Heidi Hansson (ed.), New Contexts: Re-Framing Nineteenth-Century Irish Women’s Prose (Cork: Cork University Press, 2008), pp. 1-15.

_____, ‘Patriot’s Daughter, Politician’s Wife:  Gender and Nation in M. E., Francis’s Miss Erin‘ ― in HANSSON (ed.), New Contexts: Re-Framing Nineteenth-Century Irish Women’s Prose, pp. 109-124.

_____ (ed.), New Contexts: Reframing Nineteenth-Century Irish Women’s Prose (Cork: Cork University Press, 2008)

HANSSON, HEIDI (ed.), New Contexts: Re-Framing Nineteenth-Century Irish Women’s Prose (Cork:  Cork University Press, 2008).

HANSSON, HEIDI and JAMES MURPHY (eds), Fictions of the Irish Land War (Bern: Peter Lang, 2014).

HARMAN, BARBARA LEAH and SUSAN MEYER, The New Nineteenth Century:  Feminist Readings of Underread Victorian Novels, (New York:  Garland Publishing, 1996)

HARPER, GEORGE MILLS, Yeats’s Golden Dawn (New York: Macmillan, 1974).

HARRIS, JENNIFER, ‘The Red Cap of Liberty: A Study of Dress Worn by French Revolutionary Partisans, 1789-94’, Eighteenth-Century Studies, vol. 14, no. 3 (1981), pp. 283-312.

HARRIS, SHARON M. (ed.), Blue Pencils & Hidden Hands: Women Editing Periodicals, 1830-1910 (Boston: Northeastern University Press, 2004).

HARRIS, WENDELL B., ‘John Lane’s Keynotes Series and the Fiction of the 1890’s’, PMLA, vol. 83, no. 5 (October 1968), pp. 1407-1413.

HARTE, LIAM, ‘Migrancy, Performativity and Autobiographical Identity’, Irish Studies Review, vol. 14, no. 2 (May 2006), pp. 225-238.

HAYES, ALAN and DIANE URQUHART (eds), The Irish Women’s History Reader (London:  Routledge, 2001).

HEILMANN, ANNE, New Woman Fiction: Women Writing First-Wave Feminism (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2000).

_____, New Woman Strategies: Sarah Grand, Olive Schreiner, Mona Caird (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2004).

HELSINGER, ELIZABETH K. et al, The Woman Question:  Social Issues, 1837-1883, vol. 2 (New York:  Garland Publishing, 1983).

HENDERSON, KATE KRUEGER, ‘Mobility and Modern Consciousness in George Egerton’s and Charlotte Mew’s Yellow Book Stories’, ELT, vol. 54, no. 2 (2011), pp. 185-211.

HEPBURN, A. C., Ireland 1905-25:  Volume 2, Documents and Analysis (Newtownards:  Colourpoint, 1998).

HETHERINGTON, NAOMI, ‘Feminism, Freethought, and the Sexual Subject in Colonial New Woman Fiction: Olive Schreiner and Kathleen Mannington Caffyn’, Victorian Review, vol. 37, no. 2 (2011), pp. 47-59.

HICKMAN, MARY J. and BRONWEN WALTER, ‘Deconstructing Whiteness:  Irish Women in Britain’, Feminist Review, no. 50 (Summer 1995), pp. 5-19.

HILLAN, SOPHIA, May, Lou and Cass: Jane Austen’s Nieces in Ireland (Belfast: Blackstaff Press, 2011).

HOGAN, ROBERT (ed.), Dictionary of Irish Literature (London:  Aldwych Press, 1996).

HOGAN, ROBERT and JAMES KILROY, The Abbey Theatre: The Years of Synge 1905-1909 (Dublin: Dolmen Press, 1978).

HOLDSWORTH, CAROLINE,  ‘”Shelley Plain”:  Yeats and Katharine Tynan’ ― in FINNERAN (ed.), Yeats Annual No. 2, pp. 59-92.

HOLLOWAY, JOSEPH, Joseph Holloway’s Abbey Theatre – A Selection from his unpublished Journal Impressions of a Dublin Playgoer, edited by Robert Hogan and Michael J. Neill, with a preface by Harry T. Moore (Carbondale/Edwardsville: Southern Illinois University Press, 1967).

HOLMES, ANDREW, ‘The development of Unionism before 1912’, Irish History Live Accessed 15 February 2015.

HOWES, MARJORIE, Yeats’s Nations: Gender, Class and Irishness (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998).

HUTTON, CLARE, ‘“Yogibogeybox in Dawson Chambers”: The Beginnings of Maunsel and Company’, in Clare Hutton (ed.), The Irish Book in the Twentieth-Century (Dublin: Irish Academic Press, 2004), pp. 36-46.

HYDE, DOUGLAS, A Literary History of Ireland from Earliest Times to the Present Day (New York: Scribner, 1901).

INGELBEIN, RAPHÄEL, Irish Cultures of Travel: Writing on the Continent, 1819-1914 (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016).

INGMAN, HEATHER, A History of the Irish Short Story (Cambridge:  Cambridge University Press, 2009).

_____, Irish Women’s Fiction: From Edgeworth to Enright (Dublin: Irish Academic Press, 2013).

INNES, C. L., Woman and Nation in Irish Literature and Society:  1880-1935 (Athens, Georgia:  University of Georgia Press, 1993).

IZARRA, LAURA P. Z., ‘Don’t Cry for Me Ireland – Irish Women’s Voices from Argentina’, Ilha do Desterro: A Journal of English Language, Literatures in English and Cultural Studies 56 (2010), pp. 133-146.

______, ‘Through Other Eyes: Nineteenth-Century Irish Women in South America’ in Saugata Bhaduri and Indrani Mukherjee (eds), Transcultural Negotiations of Gender: Studies in Belonging (New Dehli: Springer, 2016), pp. 59-70.

______, ‘Translated Irelands beyond the Seas’, Irish Migration Studies in Latin America, vol. 8, no. 4 (2015), pp. 59-72. Available at:

IZARRA, LAURA P. Z. and PATRICIA NOVILLO-CORVALÁN, ‘Literary Connections between Ireland and Latin America’, Irish Migration Studies in Latin America, vol. 7, no. 2 (2009), pp. 133-135. Available at:

JACKSON, PAULINE, ‘Women in Nineteenth-Century Irish Emigration’, International Migration Review, vol. 18, no. 4 (Winter 1984), pp. 1004-1020.

JALLAND, PAT, Women, Marriage and Politics 1860-1914 (Oxford:  Clarendon Press, 1986).

JAMISON, ANNE, E. OE., Somerville and Martin Ross: Female Authorship and Literary Collaboration (Cork: Cork University Press, 2016).

________,  ‘Women’s Literary History in Ireland: Digitizing the Field Day Anthology of Irish Writing’, Women’s History Review, vol. 26, no. 5 (2017), pp. 751-765.

JOHNSON, ALICE, ‘Middle-Class Culture and Civic Identity in Mid-Nineteenth Century Belfast’ (PhD, Queens University Belfast, 2009).

JOHNSON, GEORGE M., Late-Victorian and Edwardian British Novelists:  First Series, vol. 153 (Detroit, Washington, D. C., London: Gale, 1995).

JORDAN, ELLEN, ‘”Making Good Wives and Mothers”?  The Transformation of Middle-Class Girls’ Education in Nineteenth-Century Britain’, History of Education Quarterly, vol. 1, no. 4 (Winter 1991), pp. 439-462.

JOYCE, PATRICK, The Rule of Freedom (London: Verso, 2003).

JUSOVÁ, IVETA, ‘George Egerton and the Project of British Colonialism’, Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature, vol. 10, no. 1 (Spring 2000), pp. 27-55.

_____, The New Woman and the Empire (Columbus:  Ohio State University Press, 2005).

KEANE, MAUREEN, Ishbel:  Lady Aberdeen in Ireland (Newtownwards: Colourpoint, 1999).

KEARNEY, RICHARD, Myth and Motherland, Field Day Pamphlet no. 5 (Derry: Field Day Theatre Company, 1984).

KELLEHER, MARGARET, ‘Charlotte Riddell’s A Struggle for Fame: The Field of Women’s Literary Production’, Colby Quarterly, vol. 36, no. 2 (2000), pp. 116-131.

_____, ‘“Factual Fictions”: Representations of the Land Agitation in Nineteenth-Century Women’s Fiction’, in Heidi Hansson (ed.), New Contexts: Re-Framing Nineteenth-Century Irish Women’s Prose (Cork: Cork University Press, 2008), pp. 78-91.

_____, ‘The Field Day Anthology and Irish Women’s Literary Studies’, Irish Review, vol. 30 (2003), pp. 82-94.

______, ‘Literary Cabinets and ‘Who’s in, Who’s Out’: Katharine Tynan (1902) and her Successors’, in Podcasts of the Irish Women’s Writing Network, November 2016. Available at: (accessed on 15 August 2017).

_____, ‘Prose Writing and Drama in English, 1830-1890: from Catholic emancipation to the fall of Parnell’, in Margaret Kelleher and Philip O’Leary (eds), Cambridge History of Irish Literature: Volume 1 to 1890 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006), pp. 449-499.

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