Aileen Douglas specializes in the writing of the long eighteenth century, with particular interests in print culture and writing by women. Her publications include works on Tobias Smollett, Jonathan Swift, and Maria Edgeworth. She is Co-General Editor of the Early Irish Fiction, c. 1680-1830 series of critical editions.
Philip Coleman works primarily in the areas of modern and contemporary US American poetry and fiction in the School of English, Trinity College Dublin. His most recent publications are Critical Insights: David Foster Wallace (2015), Relocating ‘the scene of disorder’: John Berryman’s Public Vision (2014), and Berryman’s Fate: A Centenary Celebration in Verse (2014). A Fellow of the Irish Centre for Poetry Studies (DCU) he is also a Fellow of Trinity College Dublin.
Gerald Dawe is an Irish poet, a professor of English and Fellow of Trinity College Dublin. He has published nine collections of poetry with The Gallery Press, including Selected Poems (2012), Mickey Finn's Air (2014) and Of War and War's Alarms: Reflections of Modern Irish Writing (2015). He is editing The Cambridge Companion to Irish Poets for publication by Cambridge University Press in 2017.
Nicholas Grene is Professor of English Literature at Trinity College Dublin, a Senior Fellow of the College and a Member of the Royal Irish Academy. His books include The Politics of Irish Drama (Cambridge University Press, 1999), Yeats's Poetic Codes (Oxford University Press, 2008) and Home on the Stage (Cambridge University Press, 2014). His childhood memoir, Nothing Quite Like It, was published by Somerville Press in 2011.
Heather Ingman’s major areas of research are in Irish women's writing, modernism and the Irish short story. Her publications include A History of the Irish Short Story (Cambridge University Press, 2009) and Irish Women's Fiction: From Edgeworth to Enright (Irish Academic Press, 2013).
Ian Campbell Ross
Ian Campbell Ross has written widely on eighteenth-century literature and history; his interests include Smollett, Sterne, Swift, and Irish fiction. He was formerly Professor of Eighteenth-Century Studies in Trinity College Dublin and is Co-General Editor of the Early Irish Fiction, c. 1680-1830 series of critical editions.
Sam Slote is Associate Professor of English at Trinity College Dublin. Recent books include Joyce's Nietzschean Ethics (2013) and the volume Derrida and Joyce: Texts and Contexts (2013), co-edited with Andrew J. Mitchell. In addition to Joyce, he has written on other Modernists such as Beckett, Woolf, Mallarmé, Nabokov, Borges, Queneau, and Elvis.
We gratefully acknowledge the collaboration of Jane Maxwell, Principal Curator in the Manuscripts and Archives Research Library, TCD, and her expert guidance and advice in relation to library holdings.