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ECLRNI, the Eighteenth Century Literature Research Network of Ireland
Members Publications 2021-2022
Statue of Edmund Burke in the grounds of Trinity College Dublin



Porscha Fermanis, Romantic Pasts: History, Fiction and Feeling in Britain, 1790-1850.Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. Pp. 312.

Essays in books

David Clare, ‘Swift and After: The Immram in Anglophone Irish Literature’, in David Clare, Gabriella Hartvig, Andrew C. Rouse, and Csaba Maczelka (eds.), Across Borders and Time: Jonathan Swift. Martonfa: SPECHEL. Pp. 60-75.

Porscha Fermanis, ‘Networks, Nodes, and Beacons: Cultural Institutions in Nineteenth-Century Southeast Asia’, in Jon Mee and Matthew Sangster (eds.), Institutions of Literature, 1700-1900: The Development of Literary Culture and Production. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Pp. 255-274.

Darryl Jones, ‘William Molyneux (1656-1698)’, in Richard Roche (ed.), Pioneers of Irish Neuroscience: A History of Brain Science in Ireland. Dublin: Neuroscience Ireland. Pp. 3-8.

Daniel Sanjiv Roberts, ‘“Transported into Asiatic Scenes”: Romanticism and the Orient’, in Paul Poplawski (ed.), Studying English Literature in Context: Critical Readings. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Pp. 203-219.

Articles in journals

Amy Prendergast, ‘Glossing the Diary: Women Writing for Posterity, the Case of Elizabeth Edgeworth (1780–1800),’ Life Writing 19.2 (2022), 277–294.



David Clare, Irish Anglican Literature and Drama: Hybridity and Discord. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan. Pp. 153.

David Clare, Fiona McDonagh, and Justine Nakase (eds.), The Golden Thread: Irish Women Playwrights, Volume I  (1716-2016). Liverpool: Liverpool University Press. Pp. 344.

Sarah Comyn and Porscha Fermanis (eds.), Worlding the South: Nineteenth-Century Literary Culture and the Southern Settler Colonies.Manchester: Manchester University Press. Pp. 448.

Joe Lines, The Rogue Narrative and Irish Fiction, 1660-1790. Syracuse: Syracuse University Press. Pp. 254.

Essays in books

David Clare, ‘Mary Balfour’s Kathleen O’Neil (1814): An Expression or Betrayal of Her Ulster Scots Background?’, in David Clare, Fiona McDonagh, and Justine Nakase (eds.), The Golden Thread: Irish Women Playwrights, Volume 1 (1716-1992). Liverpool: Liverpool University Press. Pp. 85-96.

Aileen Douglas, ‘Gender and Sexuality: From the Conteuses to the English Governess’, in Anne E. Duggan (ed.), A Cultural History of Fairy Tales in the Long Eighteenth Century. London: Bloomsbury. Pp. 61-82.

Sonja Lawrenson, ‘Deceptive Disabilities in Maria Edgeworth’s Double Disguise (1786)’, in David Clare, Fiona McDonaugh and Justine Nakase (eds.), Irish Women Playwrights, Volume One (1716-1992). Liverpool: Liverpool University Press. Pp. 51-68.

Articles in journals

Aileen Douglas, ‘Borders: Reading Gulliver's Travels in 2020’, Journal of Irish Studies, 35 (2021), 3-14pp.

Porscha Fermanis, ‘Word and Picture in Walter Scott’, Essays in Criticism,71.3(2021), 283-305.

Sonja Lawrenson, ‘Florence and the Machine: Popular Fiction and Female Authorship in Lady Morgan’s Florence Macarthy,’ Romantic Textualities: Literature and Print Culture, 1780–1840, 24 (2021), 76-93.

Amy Prendergast, ‘A Winter in Bath, 1796-97: Life Writing and the Irish Adolescent Self,’ European Journal of Life Writing 10 (2021), 18–40.

Daniel S. Roberts, ‘“The Opium-Eater Boasteth Himself to be a Philosopher”: Bodily Subjection and Intellectual Self-fashioning in De Quincey's 1821 “Confessions”’, Romanticism, 27.3 (2021), 237-249.

Ian Campbell Ross, ‘The Poor Scholar’, History Ireland, 29.3 (2021), 30-33 [with Anne Markey].

Carol Stewart, ‘Foundlings and Fictional Form: Eliza Haywood mothers Tom Jones’, Women’s Writing,28.3 (2021), 384-398.

Electronic publishing

Darrell Jones, ‘William Molyneux’, in The Literary Encyclopedia. First Published 23 August 2021 []


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