Dr Patrick M. Geoghegan is a lecturer in the Department of History at Trinity College Dublin. He is the author of The Irish Act of Union and Robert Emmet: A Life and is the presenter of the award-winning radio programme, Talking History, on Newstalk.
From the portraits of the colourful characters on its staff to the first-hand accounts from its pupils throughout every era, set off by a chorus of extracts from the 'Headmaster's Newsletter', this is a living, breathing account of Headfort School.
The publishers of Ulysses by James Joyce were brought to trial and convicted of obscenity in the USA in 1921. The Ulysses Trials chronicles the progress of the trials and adds not only to the understanding of Joyce but also to the history of the laws of obscenity, censorship and freedom of speech.
In a collection of one hundred photographs Kim Haughton's new body of work Portrait of a Century offers a stunning portrait of contemporary Ireland as it reflects upon the centenary of the nation's birth in 1916.
Encompassing the worlds of science, the arts and everything in between, this new instalment of Trinity Tales features actors Dominic West and Mario Rosenstock, writers and journalists Turtle Bunbury, Claire Kilroy and Belinda McKeon, eminent scientists such as Austin Duffy, and sportsman Mark Pollock.
This edition collects all of the major speeches by President Higgins on the topic of Europe since 2016. They encompass interventions on historical aspects, bilateral cultural links, citizens' involvement in the European project, workers' rights and ecological concerns.
A collection of twelve mint fresh stories from the award winning Irish author, described by Neil Jordan as 'the real thing - a writer of great originality, dramatic flair, linguistic invention - who remakes the world every time he puts pen to paper.'
Kealy and Hussey have compiled a selection of personal essays by one of Ireland's leading intellectuals and politicians. Dealing with topics as diverse Marxism, care of the earth, Zionism, and education, this illustrated volume sheds light on Keating's often progressive and sometimes controversial views on numerous aspects of Irish society.
Puts the author's life in the context of his childhood and early formative years. This book concentrates on the numerous places his family lived - it also pinpoints the haunts of Leopold Bloom and Stephen Dedalus. It is of interest to Joycean pilgrims and students of Irish literature alike.