Wales–Ireland Network: Seminar Series Archive
‘Wales, Ireland and Popular Fiction’ Symposium (Cardiff University in collaboration with Trinity College, Dublin) Humanities Building
Followed at 5.30 p.m. by the launch of Menna Gallie’s novel You’re Welcome to Ulster edited by Claire Connolly and Angela John: Optometry Lecture Theatre
Friday, September 24 from 9.30 a.m. to 5.00 p.m. in Room 0.31
Dr. Kevin Bean (Liverpool University) 'Brothers in Arms? Irish republicans and militant Welsh nationalism in the late twentieth century' Humanities Building
Tuesday, October 19 at 5.15 p.m. in Room 2.47
Prof. Elizabeth Malcolm (Melbourne University) 'Celts, Gold and Madness: Irish, Scottish and Welsh Immigrants in a Lunatic Asylum during the Australian Gold Rushes, 1851-71' Humanities Building
Tuesday, November 2 at 5.15 p.m. in Room 2.47
Prof. Edna Longley (Queen’s University, Belfast) ‘Yeats, Edward Thomas and Symbolism’ Optometry lecture theatre
Wednesday, November 17 from 5 – 7 p.m
Michael Longley Poetry Reading, Committee Rooms, Glamorgan Building
Thursday, November 18 from 6 – 8 p.m.
Dr. Sondeep Kandola (Liverpool John Moores University): “'[O]ne of the silliest men I have ever met': Arthur Machen, W.B. Yeats and the Celtic Occult” Room 2.47, Humanities Building
Monday, December 6 at 5.15 p.m.
Dr. Nerys Williams (University College, Dublin): “'We hear the tune, you and I, / but inside our ears it is always a different one' (Peter Finch, 'Zen Cymru'): Negotiating experiment in Irish and Welsh contemporary poetry” Room 2.47, Humanities Building
Monday, January 24 at 5.15 p.m.
Prof. John Kerrigan '"By Ieshu" and "By Crish, La": Binding Language in Henry V' Lecture theatre 2.01, Humanities Building
Monday, February 21 at 5.15 p.m.
Dr. Paul O'Leary (Aberystwyth University)' Cities on an Inland Sea: Belfast, Cardiff and the UK's Urban Mid-West' in Room 2.47, Humanities Building
Tuesday, March 22nd at 5.15 p.m.
Dr. Harri Pritchard Jones (Academi Gymreig) ‘Saunders Lewis: to Wales or to Ireland?’
Monday, February 22 17:15
Dr. Martyn Powell (Aberystwyth University) ‘Wales in Eighteenth-Century Irish Tours: Politeness and the Public Sphere’
Tuesday, 16th March, 2010 17:15
- Kirsti Bohata (Swansea University): George Moore and Caradoc Evans
- Michael Houlihan (Director, National Museum of Wales): Cultural Memory and History in National Museum spaces
- Eamonn Hughes (Queen’s University, Belfast): Celtic Crime Fiction
- Damian Walford Davies (Aberystwyth University): Yeats said that: R. S. Thomas and W. B. Yeats
- Alice Entwistle (University of Glamorgan): Contemporary Irish and Welsh Poetry
- Malcolm Ballin (Cardiff University): Irish and Welsh Periodicals in English: generic and cultural traditions
- Professor Patrick Crotty (University of Aberdeen): Yeats in Wales
- Dr Diarmait Mac Giolla Chríost (Cardiff School of Welsh): Language and Symbolic Power: the Jailtacht
- Professor Mary Burgess (University of Notre Dame / Visiting Fellow, Cardiff School of English, Communication and Philosophy): Was there a Welsh Kailyard?
- Dr John Goodby, (University of Wales, Swansea): ‘It wasn’t like 1916 in 1916 either’: Ireland in Welsh poetry, Wales in Irish poetry
- Dr Darryl Jones (Trinity College Dublin): ‘The Iguana with the Tongue of Fire (and other horrid stories)’
- Professor Claire Connolly (Cardiff School of English, Communication and Philosophy): Celtic Criticism
- Professor Terence Brown (Trinity College, Dublin): The Irish Dylan Thomas
- Dr. Siobhán Kilfeather (Queens University, Belfast): Next of Kin: Irish and Welsh characters in 1940s’ Cinema
- Dr. Paul O’Leary (University of Wales, Aberystwyth): Was there really a ‘murder machine’? Language, culture and demographic crisis in Ireland and Wales, c.1780–1970
- Dr. Katie Gramich (Cardiff University): Branwen’s Starling Flies Back: Contemporary Welsh and Irish Women’s Poetry
- Professor Colin Williams (Cardiff University): Foras na Gaeilge and Bwrdd yr Iaith: Yoked but not yet shackled
- Dr Daniel Williams (Swansea University): Pan-Celticism and Post-colonialism
- November 2007: One day seminar on Modernism, Modernity and National Space