By Catherine Cox, Susannah Riordan
This edited assortment is the 1st to deal with the subject of formative years in Irish heritage. It brings jointly validated and rising students to envision the adventure of Irish teens from the 'affective revolution' of the early 19th century to the emergence of the teen within the Sixties.
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Additional resources for Adolescence in Modern Irish History
For Belfast’s response to the Union see Jonathan Jeffrey Wright, ‘“Steadfast supporters of the British connection”? Belfast Presbyterians and the Act of Union, c. 1798–1840’, Journal of Irish and Scottish Studies, 1:2 (2008), 107–26. William Drennan to Martha McTier, 17 Apr. ), The Drennan-McTier letters (3 vols, Dublin: Irish Manuscript Commission, 1998–9), 3, 595. ), Drennan-McTier letters, 1, xxii–xxv. A. T. Q. ), The trial of William Drennan (Dublin: Irish Academic Press, 1991). For Drennan more broadly, see Adrian Rice, ‘The lonely rebellion of William Drennan’ in Gerald Dawe and John Wilson Foster (eds), The poet’s place: Ulster literature and society: Essays in honour of John Hewitt, 1907–87 (Belfast: Institute of Irish Studies, 1991), 77–95 and I.
52 Most notable, however, was his consumption of imaginative literature. Alongside minor works such as Margaret Holford’s Wallace (1809) and Jane Porter’s Duke Christian of Luneburg (1824), Tennent read works by several key romantic writers. 53 But his favourite was Byron, whose works he was already familiar with, and whose Werner (1822) he read towards the end of 1822. Werner itself did not impress him. 55 An ardent admirer of Byron, comfortably conversant with the works of Hogg, Moore, Scott, Shelley, Southey and Wordsworth, Tennent was a young man immersed in British romantic literature, and he was not alone: James Emerson was equally immersed in romantic literature.
17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. ), Revolution, counter-revolution and union: Ireland in the 1790s (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000). John Fitzgibbon, Earl of Clare, The speech of the right honourable, John, Earl of Clare, Lord High Chancellor of Ireland, the House of Lords of Ireland, Monday February 19, 1798, on a motion made by the Earl of Moira (Dublin: John Milliken, 1798), 30. For Belfast’s response to the Union see Jonathan Jeffrey Wright, ‘“Steadfast supporters of the British connection”?