A 'Manly Study'?: Irish Women Historians 1868-1949
This book explores the lives, careers, and social and political activism of a diverse group of women historians in Ireland, contributing to the study of the Irish historical tradition and the study of women historians in an international context. It addresses debates about gender and history, modern Irish historiography and Irish women's history.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
academic historians Alice Stopford Green Anglo-Irish British Cambridge career century Constantia Maxwell contemporary context Cork critical Dorothy Macardle Eamon de Valera early Ireland early Irish early modern Irish economic history eighteenth-century Eleanor Hull Emily Lawless England Eoin MacNeill female historians feminist Fianna Fail Free Gaelic Galway Goddard Orpen Helena Concannon Henley History of Ireland Home Rule Huguenot Ibid independence intellectual Irish Academic Irish Catholics Irish Historical Studies Irish history Irish nationalism Irish nationalist Irish Protestants Irish Republic Irish women historians Isabel Grubb Journal London Mary Agnes Hickson Mary Ferguson Mary Hayden Mary O’Dowd Maxwell’s modern Irish Moody Morgan to MacCurtain narrative Norman period popular Quaker religious republican role Rosamond Jacob scholarship Short History Sile Ni Chinneide Society Stopford Green Papers textbook Trinity College Tudor Ulster unionist historians United Irishmen University Press W.E.H. Lecky woman women’s history writing wrote