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13th/14th century

Liber Primus Kilkenniensis, folio 1: poem, ed. St John D. Seymour, Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy 41 (1932–1934) 206.

The Kildare Poems, ed. Angela M. Lucas, Dublin: The Columba Press, 1995.

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15th century

Ormond MSS. Fragment 1: poem, ed. St John D. Seymour, Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy 41 (1932–4) 207.

Ormond MSS. Fragment 2: poem, ed. St John D. Seymour, Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy 41 (1932–4) 208.

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16th century

A Veue of the Present State of Ireland, by Edmund Spenser, ed. W. L. Renwick (London 1934).

Notes to be considered for the government of Ireland [SP 63/12/20, c. 6–12 Jan. 1565], transcribed and edited by David Heffernan.

The Desmond Survey, ed. by J. A. Murphy (unpublished).

Dialogue of Silvynne and Peregrynne (S.P. 63/203, no. 119), attributed to Hugh Collier, edited by Hiram Morgan and Kenneth W. Nicholls (unpublished).

Intelligences for her Majesty's services in the Province of Leinster in Ireland (SP 63/207(4), no. 3. Jul. 3, 1600), perhaps attributed to Hugh Collier (?), edited by Ruth Canning (unpublished).

Discourse on the mere Irish of Ireland (Oxford, Exeter College, MS 154, ff. 55–74), perhaps attributed to Hugh Collier (?), edited by Hiram Morgan and Kenneth W. Nicholls (unpublished).

Infformacion giuen to Queen Elizabeth against Sir William Fitzwilliams, his gouernmente in Irelande (BL Harl. MS. 35 ff. 258–65), by Captain Thomas Lee (c.1594), transcribed by Hiram Morgan (unpublished).

Hugh O'Neill's War aims, [1599] ed. by R. B. McDowell.

A brief Declaration of the Government of Ireland [1594], by Captain Thomas Lee, ed. by John Curry, An Historical and Critical Review of the Civil Wars in Ireland, Dublin 1810, 587–609.

The Discovery and Recovery of Ireland with the Author's Apology [1598–1600], by Captain Thomas Lee, transcribed from BL MS Add. 33743 by John McGurk.

The greevances of the Englishe Pale [1596-97], transcribed and edited by Ruth Canning.

A Briefe description of Ireland: made in this year, 1589, By Robert Payne, [...], edited by Aquilla Smith, Tracts relating to Ireland, printed for the Irish Archaeological Society, vol. 1 (Dublin 1841) v–viii; 3–14.

A Treatice of Ireland [1599], by John Dymmok, edited by Richard Butler, Tracts relating to Ireland, vol. 2 (Dublin 1843) 1–85.

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17th/18th century non-fiction

The Annals of Clonmacnoise, ed. Denis Murphy (Dublin 1896).

Documents on Thomas Walker's plot against Tyrone in 1601, transcribed and edited by Hiram Morgan.

A Proclamation touching the Earles of Tyrone and Tyrconnell by King James I, 15 November 1607.

Lawes of Irelande (1609),, by Sir John Davies, ed. by Hiram Morgan (Dublin 1995–1996), Irish Jurist, 307–312.

Docwra's Relation of Service done in Irlande [1614] and Remarks on the Preceding Tract, ed. by John O'Donovan,
Miscellany of the Celtic Society (Dublin 1849) 187–213; 214–229.

A Narration of the services done by the army ymployed to Lough-Foyle,
vnder the Leadings of mee Sr Henry Docwra Knight
, ed. by John O'Donovan, Miscellany of the Celtic Society (Dublin 1849) 233–286.

Sir Francis Bacon's MSS relating to Ireland.
An electronic edition based on that of Basil Montagu, with introduction and new dating by Hiram Morgan.

Letter of Florence Mac Carthy [Mac Carthy Reagh] to the Earl of Thomond, on the ancient history of Ireland.
Edited by John O'Donovan, Journal of the Kilkenny and South-East of Ireland Archaeological Society , n. s. 1, (Dublin 1856) 203–229: 210–229.

A discourse of the present state of Ireland (1614), by George Carew,
ed. by John Lodge, Desiderata Curiosa Hibernica: or a select collection of State Papers,
volume 1, Dublin 1772, 430–440.

The Parliament of 1613–1615,
ed. by R. B. McDowell.

A description of Ireland: A.D. 1618, by Thomas Gainsford (1566–1624), edited by Luke McInerney, The Other Clare 36 (2012), 33–37.

Parish Priests in Ireland and Gentlemen gone abroad, ed. by James Hardiman, Briefe relation of Ireland, and the diversity of Irish in the same, in: The Complete Catholic Directory, Almanack and Registry for the Year of our Lord 1841, vol. 1, ed. W. J. Battersby (Dublin 1841) 362–373.

Rare Adventures in Ireland in 1619, by William Lithgow, Travels and Voyages through Europe, Asia and Africa, for nineteen years [...] Edinburgh 1770, 403–415.

A Discourse of Ireland, anno 1620, by Luke Gernon, in: C. Litton Falkiner, Illustrations of Irish History and Topography, mainly of the seventeenth century. London 1904.

Travels of Sir William Brereton in Ireland, 1635, in: C. Litton Falkiner, Illustrations of Irish History and Topography, mainly of the seventeenth century. London 1904.

Orders made and established by the lords [...] at Kilkenny [...] 24th October 1642,
ed. by R. B. McDowell.

John Milton

Observations on the Articles of Peace between James Earl of Ormond for King Charles the First on the one Hand, and the Irish Rebels and Papists on the other Hand [...], London 1835, 247–270.

Robert Boyle

An account of Philaretus during his Minority by Robert Boyle, in: The Life of the honourable Robert Boyle, ed. by Thomas Birch, 5 vols., London 1744, vol. 1, 6–25.

Henry O'Neill

An impartial relation of the most memorable transactions of General Owen O'Neill and his party, from the year 1641 to the year 1650, by Colonel Henry O'Neill, ed. by John T. Gilbert,
A Contemporary History of Affairs in Ireland, volume 3, Dublin 1880, 196–214.

Proceedings of the forces in Ireland under Sir Hardress Waller and Lord-Deputy Ireton
by Parliamentary army officers 1650-1651
, ed. by John T. Gilbert.

Articles for Ballyshannon, Co. Donegal , ed. by John T. Gilbert.

Articles for Newtown, Co. Leitrim, ed. by John T. Gilbert.

Letter from English Commissioners for Ireland, ed. by John T. Gilbert.

Articles agreed on by Captain Henry Sankey, ed. by John T. Gilbert.

Letter from Commissioners in Ireland for Parliament of England, ed. by John T. Gilbert.

Account of Surrender of Limerick, 1651, ed. by John T. Gilbert, A Contemporary History of Affairs in Ireland from 1641 to 1652, Dublin 1880, 263–264.

A Letter from the Lord Deputy-General of Ireland upon Surrender of Limerick, 1651, ed. by John T. Gilbert, A Contemporary History of Affairs in Ireland from 1641 to 1652, Dublin 1880, 196–214.

Act of Settlement [1662] and Act of Explanation [1665], ed. by R. B. McDowell.

My Irish Journal, 1669–1670, by William Penn, ed. Isabel Grubb, with an Introduction by Hiram Morgan.

The Memoirs of Ann, Lady Fanshawe [...], London 1907. Captured.

The Woods of Ireland, by Caesar Litton Falkiner, Illustrations of Irish History and Topography, mainly of the seventeenth century. London 1904.

His Majesty's Castle of Dublin, by Caesar Litton Falkiner, Illustrations of Irish History and Topography, mainly of the seventeenth century. London 1904.

Early Irish Population-Groups: Their Nomenclature, Classification, and Chronology, by Eoin MacNeill, PRIA vol. 29, section C, no 4 59–109 Dublin 1911.

Medicine and Medical Doctors, by Patrick Weston Joyce, A Smaller Social History of Ancient Ireland, p. 264–280. London; New York; Bombay 1906.

Documents of the Williamite Wars

A Jacobite narrative [also known as A light to the blind; Pluncket Memoirs],
ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971).

The Coventry Letter, 1686, on Acts of Settlement and Explanation,
by Sir Richard Nagle, ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971) 193–201.

Members of Parliament at Dublin, 1689,
by the Parliament at Dublin, ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971) 241–245.

Extracts from Acts of Parliament at Dublin, 1689,
by the Parliament at Dublin, ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971) 246–250.

Jacobite Appeal to Officers and Soldiers, 1689,
by Jacobite Army Officers, ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971) 251–253.

Letters from Colonel William Wolseley, 1690. Pursuit of Irish Tories,
ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971) 251–253.

List of officers taken prisoners at Ballymore, 8 June, 1691,
ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971) 251–253.

Letter from Sir Richard Nagle to Viscount Merrion, 14 August 1691,
ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971) 282–283.

Contemporary Diary of Siege of Limerick, 1691,
by Colonel Michael Richards, ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971) 283–298.

The Treaty of Limerick, 1691,
by Baron Godert de Ginkel, ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971) 298–308.

Letters from Patrick Sarsfield, Earl of Lucan, 1691,
ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. Shannon 1971) 308–310.

Reasons for capitulation at Limerick, 1691,
by John Wauchope, ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. 1971) 310–311.

James II. to officers of Irish forces on arrival at Brest, 1691,
ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. 1971) 311–312.

Release by Sarsfield, earl of Lucan, 1691,
ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. 1971) 312.

Ratification of Treaty of Limerick 1691/1692,
by King William and Queen Mary of Orange, ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. 1971) 313–314.

Ratification of Treaty of Limerick: George Clarke to Sir Theobald Butler,
ed. John. T. Gilbert, (Dublin 1892, repr. 1971) 314–315.

The History of the Kingdom of Ireland, by R.B. (=Nathaniel Crouch), Westminster 1811. (Before consulting this book, please read the note in the header.)

The journal of John Stevens, containing a brief account of the war in Ireland, 1689–1691, by John Stevens, ed. Robert H. Murray (Oxford 1912).

George Berkeley

A Treatise Concerning the Principles of Human Knowledge First published 1710. Reprint, edited with a preface by Thomas J. McCormack (Chicago: Open Court Publishing Company 1910).

Jonathan Swift

An Answer to a Paper, called "A Memorial of the poor Inhabitants, Tradesmen, and Labourers of the Kingdom of Ireland", by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 107–116.

Of Public Absurdities in England, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1907) 177–183.

On Stella's Birthday, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 605–606.

To the right Worshipful The Mayor, Aldermen, Sheriffs, and Common Council of the City of Cork, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 366–368.

Character of an Irish Squire, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1907) 191–195.

On Barbarous Denominations in Ireland, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 343–350.

The Swearer's Bank, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Stanley Lane-Poole (London 1933) 205–210.

Maxims Controlled in Ireland, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 63–73.

A Proposal for giving Badges to the Beggars in all the Parishes of Dublin, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 325–335.

The Present Miserable State of Ireland, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 153–165.

An Examination of certain Abuses, Corruptions, and Enormities in the City of Dublin, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 263–282.

The Battle of the Books, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 98–109.

A Tale of a Tub, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 41–98.

A serious and useful Scheme to make an Hospital for Incurables, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 478–485.

A Short View of the State of Ireland, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 83–91.

Hints Towards an Essay on Conversation, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 495–498.

A Proposal for Correcting, Improving, and Ascertaining the English Tongue, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 490–495.

A Proposal to pay off the Debt of the Nation, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 253–258.

The Conduct of the Allies, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 420–442.

A Treatise on Good Manners and Good Breeding, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 488–489.

An Essay on Modern Education, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 485–487.

A Modest Proposal, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 475–478.

A Letter to the Archbishop of Dublin, concerning the Weavers, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 136–143.

A Proposal for the Universal Use of Irish Manufacture (...), by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Temple Scott (London 1905) 17–30.

An argument against abolishing Christianity, by Jonathan Swift. Ed. D. Laing Purves (Edinburgh 1880) 452–457.

Travels into several remote nations of the World [Gulliver's Travels], by Jonathan Swift.

Oliver Goldsmith

The Deserted Village, by Oliver Goldsmith, The complete poetical works of Oliver Goldsmith, ed. Austin Dobson (Oxford 1906) 23–37.

Non-fiction

Samuel Molyneux

Journey to the North, August 7th, 1708, edited by Robert M. Young, Historical notices of old Belfast and its vicinity (Belfast 1895) 152–160.

Journey to Connaught, April 1709, edited by Aquilla Smith, The Miscellany of the Irish Archaeological Society, vol. 1 (Dublin 1846), 161–178.

Mary Pendarves (née Granville, later known as Mary Delany)

Mary Pendarves's letters to Ann Granville about her visit to Killala, 1732, edited by Lady Augusta Hall Llanover (London 1861–62), vol. 1, 348–357, 360–389.

John Loveday

Diary of a Tour in 1732 through parts of England, Wales, Ireland and Scotland, by John Loveday, edited by John Edward Taylor Loveday (Edinburgh 1890), 27–60 [section on Ireland].

Richard Pococke

Pococke's Tour in Ireland, edited, with an introduction and notes, by George T. Stokes (Dublin and London 1891).

Arthur Young

A Tour in Ireland, with general observations on the present state of that kingdom in 1776-78, by Arthur Young, ed. by Henry Morley, (London, Paris, New York, Melbourne 1887) 5–192.

Daniel Augustus Beaufort

Rev. Daniel A. Beaufort's Tour of Kerry, 1788, edited by Gerard J. Lyne, Journal of the Kerry Archaeological and Historical Society 18 (1985) 183–214.

Mr Dunn

A Description of Killarney, (Dublin 1776).

Thomas Campbell

A Philosophical Survey of the South of Ireland, in a series of letters to John Watkinson, Dublin 1778. [First published London 1777].

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19th century non-fiction

William Parnell: Prose

An Historical Apology for the Irish Catholics, Dublin 1807.

Thomas Crofton Croker: Prose

Researches in the South of Ireland, illustrative of the scenery, architectural remains, and the manners and superstitions of the peasantry with an appendix, containing a private narrative of the rebellion of 1798; by Thomas Crofton Croker. (London: John Murray 1824).

Theobald Wolfe Tone

An Argument on Behalf of the Catholics of Ireland, by Theobald Wolfe Tone, in: Life of Theobald Wolfe Tone, ed. by William Theobald Wolfe Tone (Washington: Gales and Seaton 1826).

G.N. Wright

A Guide to Killarney and Glengariff, Cork and Dublin 1834.


Sir Robert Kane

The Industrial Resources of Ireland, Dublin 1844.


Thomas Davis: Prose

A Chronology of Ireland, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 249–255.

Art Unions, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 140–143.

Ballad Poetry of Ireland, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 366–376.

Foreign Travel, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 207–213.

Institutions of Dublin, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 329–339.

Ireland's People, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 173–178.

Irish Antiquities and Irish Savages, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 167–172.

Irish Scenery, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 192–196.

Irish Topography, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 129–139.

The Round Towers of Ireland, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 312–328.

The Sea Kings, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 144–151.

The Speeches of Grattan, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 291–300.

Absenteeism of Irish Genius, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 108–111.

A Ballad History of Ireland, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 240–248.

Commercial History of Ireland, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 156–160.

Hints for Irish Historical Paintings, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 112–115.

The Irish Brigade, T. W. Rolleston (ed.), Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 120–123.

Irish Music and Poetry, T. W. Rolleston (ed.), Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 160–163.

The Irish Peasantry, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 356–358.

Our National Language , by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 97–107.

Old Ireland [Ancient Ireland], by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 197–201.

Self-Education, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 90–96.

The State of the Peasantry, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 340–343.

Wexford, by Thomas Davis, Essays Literary and Historical by Thomas Davis (Dundalk 1914) 362–365.

The Irish Parliament of James II, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 1–73.

Irish Art, T. W. Rolleston (ed.), Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 164–166.

The History of To-day, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 134–138.

The Resources of Ireland, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 139–145.

The Valuation of Ireland, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 146–155.

National Art, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 161–168.

The Library of Ireland, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 243–248.

The Songs of Ireland, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 225–231.

Influences of Education,, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 232–236.

No Redress–No Inquiry, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 257–261.

Foreign Policy and Foreign Information, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 266–270.

Moral Force, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 271–274.

Conciliation, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 275–278.

Munster Outrages, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 281–285.

A Second Year's Work, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 286–290.

Orange and Green, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 291–293.

The Right Road, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 262–265.

Scolding Mobs, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 279–280.

Academical Education, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 294–301.

Lewis Weston Dillwyn

Lewis Dillwyn's Visit to Kerry, 1809, edited by Gerard J. Lyne, Journal of the Kerry Archaeological and Historical Society 15–16 (1982–83) 83–111.

COMING SOON: Lewis Dillwyn's Visit to Waterford, Cork and Tipperary in 1809,
edited by Gerard J. Lyne, Journal of the Cork Archaeological and Historical Society 91 (1986) 85–104: 86–104.

Joseph Woods

The Travels of Joseph Woods, Architect and Botanist, in 1809, edited by Gerard J. Lyne and M. E. Mitchell, North Munster Antiquarian Journal 27 (1985) 15–61.

Charles Edward Trevelyan

The Irish Crisis, being a narrative of the measures for the relief of the distress caused by the Great Irish Famine of 1846–7, by Charles Edward Trevelyan, 1848.

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Oscar Wilde: Prose

The Rise of Historical Criticism, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 1–108.

The English Renaissance of Art, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 109–155.

House Decoration, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 157–171.

Art and the Handicraftsman, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 173–196.

Lecture to Art Students, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 197–212.

London Models, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 213–226.

The Critic as Artist, by Oscar Wilde, Intentions (London: Methuen 1913) 93–217.

The Soul of Man, by Oscar Wilde (London: Arthur L. Humphreys 1912).

The Decay of Lying, by Oscar Wilde, Intentions (London: Methuen 1913) 1–54.

Pen, Pencil and Poison, by Oscar Wilde, Intentions (London: Methuen 1913) 55–91.

The Truth of Masks, by Oscar Wilde, Intentions (London: Methuen 1913) 219–263.

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19th century fiction

Thomas Davis: Poetry

The Sack of Baltimore, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 312–315.

Blind Mary, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 361.

Celts and Saxons, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 354–356.

Clare's Dragoons, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 324–326.

Lament for the Death of Eoghan Ruadh O'Neill, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 316–318.

The Flower of Finae, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 322–324.

Fontenoy, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 328–331.

The Geraldines, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910) 306–310.

Love and War, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 364–365.

My Grave, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 367.

My Land, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 365.

Nationality, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 334–335.

A Nation Once Again, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 305–306.

O'Brien of Ara, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London) 310–312.

O'Connell's Statue, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 342–344.

Oh! the Marriage, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 362–363.

Orange and Green will carry the Day, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 357–358.

Our Own Again, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 352–354.

The Penal Days, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 318–319.

Self-Reliance, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 336–337.

The Surprise of Cremona, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 320–322.

The Battle Eve of the Brigade, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 327.

The Boatman of Kinsale, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 363–364.

The Burial, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 337–340.

The Dungannon Convention, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 331–333.

The Girl of Dunbwy, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 360.

The Green above the Red, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 345–346.

The Lost Path, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 359.

The Right Road, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 366.

The Vow of Tipperary, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 347.

The West's Asleep, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 349–350.

Tipperary, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 347–349.

Tone's Grave, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 333–334.

We must not fail, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 340–341.

A Song for the Irish Militia, by Thomas Davis, Thomas Davis: Selections from his prose and poetry (London [1910]) 350–352.


James Clarence Mangan: Poetry

Dark Rosaleen, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 3–5.

The Dream of John Mac Donnell, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 6–8.

O'Hussey's Ode to the Maguire, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 8–11.

A Lamentation, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 11–13.

Woman of Three Cows, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 13–15.

Kathaleen Ny-Houlahan, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 16–17.

A Lament for the Princes of Tyrone and Tyrconnell, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 17–24.

Lament over the Ruins of the Abbey of Teach Molaga, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 24–27.

The Dawning of the Day, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 27–29.

The Testament of Cathaeir Mor, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 29–35.

The Expedition and Death of King Dathy, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 36–38.

Prince Alfrid's Itinerary through Ireland, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 38–41.

Lament for Banba, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 41–43.

Ellen Bawn, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 43–44.

St Patrick's Hymn before Tara, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 44–48.

Cean-Salla, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 48–49.

Lamentation of Mac Liag for Kincora, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 49–51.

The Captivity of the Gaels, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 52–53.

The Sorrows of Innisfail, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 54–55.

Rury and Darvorgilla, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 56–60.

The Irish Language, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 60–62.

Welcome to the Prince of Ossory, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 63–65.

Love Ballad, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 65–67.

Owen Reilly: A Keen, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 67–70.

Lament for Owen Roe O'Neill, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 70–72.

The Fair Hills of Eirè, O!, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 72–73.

The Geraldine's Daughter, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 74–75.

A Lullaby, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 75–78.

The Ruins of Donegal Castle, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 78–80.

A Farewell to Patrick Sarsfield, Earl of Lucan, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 80–83.

The Song of Gladness, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 83–85.

Roisín Dubh, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 85–86.

Kathleen Ni Houlahan, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 87–88.

Soul and Country, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 91–92.

The Lovely Land, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 92–94.

A Vision of Connaught in the Thirteenth Century, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 94–96.

The Warning Voice, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 96–99.

A Voice of Encouragement—a New Year's Lay, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 100–103.

A Highway for Freedom, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 104–105.

Irish National Hymn, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 105–107.

To My Native Land, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 107–109.

The Peal of another Trumpet, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 109–113.

Hymn For Pentecost, by James Clarence Mangan, Poems of James Clarence Mangan, ed. by D. J. O'Donoghue. (New York 1972) 113–114.


Gerald Griffin

Poetry

O'Brazil, the Isle of the Blest, by Gerald Griffin, Poems and Plays: The poetical and dramatic works of Gerald Griffin. (Dublin 1895) 162–164.

Fame, by Gerald Griffin, Poems and Plays: The poetical and dramatic works of Gerald Griffin. (Dublin 1895) 134.

Mitchelstown Caverns, by Gerald Griffin, Poems and Plays: The poetical and dramatic works of Gerald Griffin. (Dublin 1895) 134.



William Allingham: Poetry

The poems of William Allingham, by William Allingham, ed. with an introduction by John Hewitt. An Comhairle Ealaíon Series of Irish authors. (Dublin 1967). [Electronic edition comprises selected poems.]

Laurence Bloomfield in Ireland; or the new Landlord (London, 2nd. ed. 1869).

Prose

William Allingham, The Diaries (1824–1846), ed. by Helen Allingham and Dollie Radford. Introduction by John Julius Norwich (London: The Folio Society 1990), 19–45.


Samuel Ferguson: Poetry

The Burial of King Cormac, and Aideen's Grave, by Sir Samuel Ferguson, in Poems of Sir Samuel Ferguson, edited by Alfred Perceval Graves, 1–5 and 6–12.


Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu: Prose

A Chapter in the History of a Tyrone Family, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Ghost Stories and Mysteries. Selected and edited by E. F. Bleiler (New York: Dover Publications 1975) 189–215.

The Fortunes of Sir Robert Ardagh, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Best Ghost Stories of J.S. LeFanu. Selected and edited by E. F. Bleiler (New York: Dover Publications 1964) 340–360.

The Bridal of Carrigvarah, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, The Purcell Papers (1880) [3 vols.], vol. 1, 103–183

The Haunted Baronet , by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Best Ghost Stories of J.S. LeFanu. Selected and edited by E. F. Bleiler (New York: Dover Publications 1964) 61–177.

Schalken the Painter, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Best Ghost Stories of J.S. LeFanu. Selected and edited by E. F. Bleiler (New York: Dover Publications 1964) 29–46.

The Murdered Cousin, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Ghost Stories and Mysteries. Selected and edited by E. F. Bleiler (New York: Dover Publications 1975) 225–241.

The Evil Guest, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Ghost Stories and Mysteries. Selected and edited by E. F. Bleiler (New York: Dover Publications 1975) 241–331.

The 'Cock and Anchor', by J. Sheridan Le Fanu. 2nd edition. (London: Downey & Co. 1895).

Squire Toby's Will, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Best Ghost Stories of J.S. LeFanu. Selected and edited by E. F. Bleiler (New York: Dover Publications 1964) 1–28.

Ghost Stories of the Tiled House, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Best Ghost Stories of J.S. LeFanu. Selected and edited by E. F. Bleiler (New York: Dover Publications 1964) 397–407.

The House by the Church-yard, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu. (London 1968).

Checkmate, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu. (London 1898).

The White Cat of Drumgunniol, Sheridan Le Fanu, Best Ghost Stories of J.S. LeFanu. Selected and edited by E. F. Bleiler (New York: Dover Publications 1964) 408–418.

Ghost Stories of Chapelizod, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Madam Crowl's Ghost and other Tales of Mystery (London: G. Bell & Sons Limited 1923) 129–162.

An Account of some strange disturbances in Aungier Street, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Madam Crowl's Ghost and other Tales of Mystery (London: G. Bell & Sons Limited 1923) 102–128.

Uncle Silas: a Tale of Bartram-Haugh, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, London: The Cresset Press 1947.

Ultor De Lacy, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Madam Crowl's Ghost and other Tales of Mystery (London: G. Bell & Sons Limited 1923) 200–231.

Wicked Captain Walshawe, of Wauling, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Madam Crowl's Ghost and other Tales of Mystery (London: G. Bell & Sons Limited 1923) 163–180.

Green Tea, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, In a Glass Darkly (London: Eveleigh Nash & Grayson 1923) 1–54.

The Familiar, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, In a Glass Darkly (London: Eveleigh Nash & Grayson 1923) 55–118.

Mr. Justice Harbottle, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, In a Glass Darkly (London: Eveleigh Nash & Grayson 1923) 119–172.

The Room in the Dragon Volant, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, In a Glass Darkly (London: Eveleigh Nash & Grayson 1923) 173–357.

Carmilla, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, In a Glass Darkly (London: Eveleigh Nash & Grayson 1923) 358–471.

Madam Crowl's Ghost, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Madam Crowl's Ghost and other Tales of Mystery (London: G. Bell & Sons Limited 1923) 1–19.

Stories of Lough Guir, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Madam Crowl's Ghost and other Tales of Mystery (London: G. Bell & Sons Limited 1923) 249–263.

The Child that went with the Fairies, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Madam Crowl's Ghost and other Tales of Mystery (London: G. Bell & Sons Limited 1923) 74–86.

Dickon the Devil, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Madam Crowl's Ghost and other Tales of Mystery (London: G. Bell & Sons Limited 1923) 60–73.

Sir Dominick's Bargain, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Madam Crowl's Ghost and other Tales of Mystery (London: G. Bell & Sons Limited 1923) 181–199.

The Vision of Tom Chuff, by J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Madam Crowl's Ghost and other Tales of Mystery (London: G. Bell & Sons Limited 1923) 232–248.

Thomas Moore: Poetry

The Time I've Lost in Wooing, by Thomas Moore, The Poetical Works of Thomas Moore (London 1879) 232.

A Ballad: The Lake of the Dismal Swamp, by Thomas Moore, The Poetical Works of Thomas Moore (London 1879).

Oft, in the Stilly Night, by Thomas Moore, The Poetical Works of Thomas Moore (London 1879) 497–498.

Lalla Rookh, by Thomas Moore, The Poetical Works of Thomas Moore (London 1879) 336–457.

Lady Jane Wilde: Poetry

Poems (15), by Speranza (Lady Jane Wilde), Selected Poems (Dublin 1900).

Oscar Wilde: Poetry, novels and stories

The Picture of Dorian Gray, by Oscar Wilde (London [1913]).

The Importance of Being Earnest, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 321–369.

Lord Arthur Savile's Crime, by Oscar Wilde, Lord Arthur Savile's Crime; the Portrait of Mr. W.H. and other stories (London 1912) 3–61.

The Sphinx without a Secret, by Oscar Wilde, Lord Arthur Savile's Crime; the Portrait of Mr. W.H. and other stories (London 1912) 121–130.

The Canterville Ghost, by Oscar Wilde, Lord Arthur Savile's Crime; the Portrait of Mr. W.H. and other stories (London 1912) 65–117.

The Model Millionaire, by Oscar Wilde, Lord Arthur Savile's Crime; the Portrait of Mr. W.H. and other stories (London 1912) 133–142.

The Happy Prince, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 285–291.

The Nightingale and the Rose, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 292–296.

The Selfish Giant, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London 1966) 297–300.

The Devoted Friend, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 301–309.

The Remarkable Rocket, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 310–318.

The Portrait of Mr W.H., by Oscar Wilde, Lord Arthur Savile's Crime; the Portrait of Mr. W.H. and other stories (London 1912) 145–196.

The Young King, by Oscar Wilde, Complete Works of Oscar Wilde (London 1966) 224–233.

The Birthday of the Infanta, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 234–247.

The Fisherman and his Soul, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 248–272.

Poems in Prose: The Artist, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 229–230.

Poems in Prose: The Doer of Good, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 230–232.

Poems in Prose: The Disciple, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 232–233.

Poems in Prose: The Master, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 233–234.

Poems in Prose: The House of Judgement, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 234–237.

Poems in Prose: The Teacher of Wisdom, by Oscar Wilde, Essays and Lectures (London: Methuen 1913) 237–244.

The Star-Child, by Oscar Wilde, Complete Works of Oscar Wilde (London 1966) 273–284.

Ballad of Reading Gaol, by Oscar Wilde (London: Leonard Smithers 1899).

The Harlot's House, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 789–790.

The Sphinx, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 833–842.

Hélas!, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 139.

Sonnet to liberty, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 709.

Ave Imperatrix, by Oscar Wilde, Complete Works of Oscar Wilde (London 1966) 710–713.

To Milton, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 140.

Louis Napoleon, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 114–115.

On the Massacre of the Christians in Bulgaria, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 141.

Quantum Mutata, by Oscar Wilde, Complete Works of Oscar Wilde (London 1966) 715.

Libertatis Sacra Fames, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 715.

Theoretikos, by Oscar Wilde, Complete Works of Oscar Wilde (London 1966) 716.

The Garden of Eros, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 717–724.

Requiescat, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 67–68.

Sonnet on approaching Italy, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 725.

San Miniato, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 69–70.

Ave Maria Plena Gratia, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 727.

Italia, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 727.

Written in Holy Week at Genoa, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 728.

Rome Unvisited, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 71–76.

Urbs Sacra Æterna, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 143.

On Hearing the Dies Irae Sung in the Sistine Chapel, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 730.

Easter Day, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 731.

E Tenebris, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 144.

Vita Nuova, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 811.

Madonna Mia, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 732.

The New Helen, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 733–735.

The Burden of Itys, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 736–745.

Impression du Matin, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 745.

Magdalen Walks, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 746.

Athanasia, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 747–748.

Serenade, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 749–750.

Endymion, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 116–118.

La Bella Donna della mia Mente, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 751–752.

Chanson, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 752.

Charmides, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 9–64.

Impressions 1 Les Silhouettes, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 771.

Impressions 2 La Fuite de la Lune, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 771.

The Grave of Keats, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 776.

Theocritus, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 770.

In the gold room, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 772.

Ballade de Marguerite, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 773.

The Dole of the King's Daughter, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 775.

Amor Intellectualis, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 774.

Santa Decca, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 716.

A Vision, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 772.

Impression de Voyage, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 735.

The Grave of Shelley, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 776.

By the Arno, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 726.

Fabien dei Franchi, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 777.

Phèdre, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 777.

Portia, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 778.

Queen Henrietta Maria, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 778.

Camma, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press) 779.

Le Réveillon, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 779.

At Verona, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 145.

Apologia, by Oscar Wilde, Plays, Prose Writings and Poems (London: Everyman's Library, 1991) 409.

Quia multum amavi, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 786.

Silentium amoris, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 786.

Her voice, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 787–788.

My voice, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 788.

Tædium vitae, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 788.

Humanitad, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London 1919) 77–113.

Flower of love, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 802–803.

Le Jardin, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 119.

La Mer, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 120.

Le Panneau, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 121–123.

Les Ballons, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 124–125.

Canzonet, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 126–128.

Les Jardins des Tuileries, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 129–130.

Pan, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 131–134.

In the Forest, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 135.

Symphony in Yellow, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 136.

On the Sale by Auction of Keats' Love Letters, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 146.

The New Remorse, by Oscar Wilde, Charmides and other poems (London: Methuen 1919) 147.

Panthea, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 768–772.

From Spring Days to Winter, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 793.

AILINON, AILINON EIPE, NO D'EU NIKATO, by Oscar Wilde, The Works, Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 794.

To My Wife, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 799.

To L. L., by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 799–801.

Désespoir, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 801.

Ravenna, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 804–811.

Lady Windermere's Fan, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 370–415.

A Woman of No Importance, by Oscar Wilde (London: Methuen [1910]).

The Duchess of Padua, by Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987).

An Ideal Husband, by Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987).

Vera, or the Nihilists, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 632–673.

A Florentine Tragedy, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 674–685.

La Sainte Courtisane, by Oscar Wilde, The Works of Oscar Wilde (London: Galley Press 1987) 686–690.

Bram Stoker: Prose

Dracula, by Bram Stoker (Westminster 1897).

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Late 19th/20th century non-fiction

Alice Effie Murray

A History of the Commercial and Financial Relations between England and Ireland from the Period of the Restoration by Alice Effie Murray, London 1907.

Michael Collins

The Path to Freedom by Michael Collins (Cork, 1996).

James Connolly

Labour in Irish History, by James Connolly, Collected Works (London 1987), vol. 1, 17–184.

The Re-Conquest of Ireland, by James Connolly, Collected Works (London 1987), vol. 1, 185–280.

Socialism and Nationalism, by James Connolly, Collected Works (London 1987), vol. 1, 281–493.

Labour and Easter Week, by James Connolly, Collected Works (London 1988), vol. 2, 1–178.

The Workers' Republic, by James Connolly, Collected Works (London 1988), vol. 2, 179–442.

Insurrectionary Warfare, by James Connolly, Collected Works (London 1988), vol. 2, 445–483.

Home Thrusts [20 August 1898], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 16–21.

Home Thrusts [3 September 1898], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 21–26.

The Independent and New Machinery, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 26–28.

The Sweating System, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 28–30.

Home Thrusts [1 July 1899], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 30–32.

America and Ireland, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 36–39.

Dublin and the War, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 39–42.

Difficulties of Socialism, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 42–44.

Difficulties of Capitalism, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 44–46.

Parliamentary Democracy, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 46–48.

Home Thrusts [10 November 1900], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 49–53.

Home Rulers and Labour, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 53–57.

Wood Quay Ward, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 57–58.

Taken Root!, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 59–60.

The New Danger, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997), 60–63.

Unpatriotic?, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 63–65.

The Socialist Labour Party of America and the London SDF, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 68–71.

The American SDP, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 71–75.

Loubet—and other Things, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 76–83.

Harp Strings [January 1908], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 86–91.

Our Purpose and Function, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 92–94.

A Political Party of the Workers, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 94–97.

Irish Socialist Republic, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 97–99.

To Irish Wage Workers in America, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 100–103.

Harp Strings [June 1908], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 103–113.

Belfast Dockers, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 116–120.

Walter Carpenter Free, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 120–122.

Direct Action in Belfast, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 123–125 .

Some Rambling Remarks, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 125–127.

Irish Rebels and English Mobs, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 128–129.

Home Thrusts [13 December 1913], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 129–133.

Address to the Delegates, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 134–138.

The National Danger, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 138–142.

Northern Notes, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 143.

Ireland and the War, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 144–145.

Labour Mans The Breach, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 145–147.

Tell the Truth, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 147–149.

In this Supreme Hour of Our National Danger, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 152–154.

Jottings, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 154–158.

Our Rulers as a Study, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 159–161.

Our Policy, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 164–165.

A Railway Thief, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 166–167.

Dublin Trades Council, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 168–170.

To All Labourers' Societies, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 170–172.

Coercion in England, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 172–173.

Labour and the Budget, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 173–174.

Notes on the Front [2 October 1915], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 174–178.

Notes on the Front [23 October 1915], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 178–181.

The Returned Emigrants, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 182–183.

The Dispute on the Docks, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 183–185.

Notes on the Front [25 December 1915], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 185–190.

Correspondents, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 190–191.

A Happy New Year, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 191–192.

A Lesson of the Strike, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 192–194.

Notes on the Front [5 February 1916], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 194–197.

Notes on the Front [19 February 1916], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 197–200.

Notes on the Front [4 March 1916], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 201–204.

To the Seafarers of Ireland, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 204–206.

Notes on the Front [18 March 1916], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997)207–210.

We Will Rise again, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 211–212.

A Cheap Bargain, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 213.

Forces of Civilisation, by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997)214–216.

Notes on the Front [15 April 1916], by James Connolly, The Lost Writings (London 1997) 216–219.


Address of Irish Commandants to the President and Congress of the United States, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

The Constitution of Sinn Féin, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Speech of Éamon de Valéra on his election as President of Sinn Féin (October 25th, 1917), by Éamonn de Valera, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

The Manifesto of Sinn Féin as prepared for circulation for the General Election of December, 1918, by the Sinn Féin standing committee, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

The Manifesto of Sinn Féin as passed by the Dublin Castle Censor, by the Sinn Féin standing committee, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Invitation to the elected representatives the Irish People (January 7th, 1919) by G. N. Count Plunkett, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Constitution of Dáil Éireann, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Message to the Free Nations of the World, by the Dáil Éireann, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Letter To M. Clemenceau (1919), by Sean T. O'Kelly, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

President De Valéra's Interview, by Éamonn de Valera and Dr Zehnder, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

President de Valéra's address to the Electorate, by Eacute;amonn de Valera, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

The sworn statement of Mary Magee, of Corrogs, Newry, County Down, by Mary Magee, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Republican Army Orders (1921), by the Irish Republican Army, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Draft Treaty A, by Cabinet Dáil Éireann, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Irish Memorandum of October 24th, 1921, by the Irish Delegates to the British Representatives, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Irish Memorandum of November 22th, 1921, by the Irish Delegates to the British Representatives, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

British Draft of December 1st, 1921, by the British Representatives, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Amendments proposed by the Irish Delegates, December 4th, 1921, by the Irish Delegates, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Articles of Agreement as signed on December 6th, 1921, by the British and Irish Delegates, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Document Number Two, by Éamon de Valera, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Craig-Collins Agreement, by the Free State, Northern Irish and British negotiators, ed. Dorothy Macardle, The Irish Republic, London 1937.

Iris Dháil Éireann. Tuairisg Oifigiúil. Díosbóireacht ar an gConnradh idir Éire agus Sasana do signigheadh i Lundain ar an 6adh lá de mhí na Nodlag, 1921 [Subtitle: Official Report. Debate on the Treaty between Great Britain and Ireland signed in London on the 6th December 1921] ("Public" debates) ed. Dáil Éireann staff.

Iris Dháil Éireann. Tuairisg Oifigiúil. Díosbóireacht ar an gConnradh idir Éire agus Sasana do signigheadh i Lundain ar an 6adh lá de mhí na Nodlag, 1921 [Subtitle: Official Report. Debate on the Treaty between Great Britain and Ireland signed in London on the 6th December 1921] ("Private" debates).

Dáil Éireann Miontuairisc an Chéad Dála, 1919-1921: Minutes of Proceedings of the First Parliament of the Republic of Ireland. Official Record (Dublin: Stationery Office).

An tAcht um Bunreacht Shaorstáit Éireann, 1922 agus Na hAchtanna Puiblí Generálta a rith Oireachtas Shaorstáit Éireann sa bhliain 1922 [The Constitution of the Irish Free State (Saorstát Éireann) Act, 1922 and The Public General Acts passed by Oireachtas of Saorstát Éireann during the year 1922] (Dublin: Stationery Office).

Bunreacht na hÉireann (Constitution of Ireland) (Enacted by the people 1st July, 1937) ... (In operation as from 29th December, 1937) (Dublin: Stationery Office, 1938), with amendments to 1979.

Agreement reached in the Multi-Party Negotiations (Belfast: 10 April 1998).

Official Correspondence relating to the Peace Negotiations June-September, 1921 (Dublin: Dáil Éireann, October 1921).

Ireland in the New Century, by Sir Horace Plunkett (London 1904).

Speeches & Statements of Eamon de Valera 1917-73, by Maurice Moynihan (Dublin 1980).

Pádraic Pearse

The Murder Machine, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 5–50.

How Does She Stand?: Three Addresses, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 53–87.

The Coming Revolution, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 91–99.

The Psychology of a Volunteer, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 103–107.

From a Hermitage, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 141–211.

To the Boys of Ireland, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 109–116.

Why We Want Recruits, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 117–123.

O'Donovan Rossa, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 125–137.

Peace and the Gael, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 213–218.

Ghosts, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 219–255.

The Separatist Idea, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 257–293.

The Spiritual Nation, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 295–329.

The Sovereign People, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Political Writings and Speeches (Dublin: Phoenix, 1924) 331–372.

Some Aspects of Irish Literature, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Songs of the Irish Rebels, ... (Dublin: Phoenix, n.d.) 129–158.

Three Lectures on Gaelic Topics, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse: Songs of the Irish Rebels, ... (Dublin: Phoenix, n.d.) 159–236.

Home Rule Controversy

The peril of home rule, by P. Kerr-Smiley (London: Cassell & Co. 1911).

Is Ulster right?: a statement of the question at issue between Ulster and the Nationalist Party, by An Irishman (London: John Murray 1913).

The case for Home Rule, stated by Stephen Gwynn with an Introduction by John E. Redmond, by Stephen Gwynn (Dublin: Maunsel & Company Ltd. 1912).

Against Home Rule: The Case for the Union, edited by S. Rosenbaum (London: Frederick Warne & Co 1912).

Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan

Essays

The Effect of Emigration on the Irish Church,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. Irish Ecclesiastical Record, third series, 3, 1883, 602–615.

The German Universities,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. Irish Ecclesiastical Record, third series, 3, 1886, 496–511;617–631; 685–698.

The German and Gallic Muses,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. Irish Ecclesiastical Record, third series, 3, 1887, 42–56.

Emerson: Free-Thought in America,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. Irish Ecclesiastical Record, rish Ecclesiastical Record, third series, vol. 5 (October 1884) 613–623.

Our Personal and Social Responsibilities,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, 18/202 & 203, 200–209; 242–246 (April/May 1890).

The Two Civilisations,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. Irish Monthly 18/204, 293–301 & 18/205, 358–367 (1890).

The Seraph of Assisi,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, 18/207, 468–479 (September 1890).

St. Augustine at Ostia,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, April/May 1890, 349–350.

Irish Youth and High Ideals,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, 19/211, 39–54, January 1891.

A Sunday in Dartmoor,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly 22/248, February 1894, 80–88.

The Golden Jubilee of O'Connell's Death,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, 25/289, July 1897, 337–350.

Optimism V. Pessimism: A Causerie,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly 25/283 (January 1897) 39–52.
With Introductory Notes by John O'Donovan.

Known by Fruits,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly 26/295 (January 1898) 21–27.

The Life and Influence of Saint Augustine,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, 27/311, 225–233; & 27/312, 292–304 (May and June 1899).

Books that influenced "Luke Delmege",
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly 30/344, February 1902, 109–114.

The Dawn of the Century,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. Irish Ecclesiastical Record, fourth series 15/430 (January 1904) 5–26.
With Introductory Notes by John O'Donovan.

The Literary Life,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, 37/430, April 1909, 181–202.

Irish Primary Education,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, 45/523, January 1917, 49–64.

Fiction: Poetry

The Leper Priest of Lüneburg,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly 17/196 (April 1889) 537–542.

My Rose,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly 17/194 (August 1889) 426.

The First Sin, by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly (October 1893) 526–530.

Thalassa! O Thalassa!, by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly (October 1893) 188–189.

Sentan the Culdee, by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly 24/271 (January 1896) 1–10.

Death, the Magician, by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, (November 1896) 594–595.

Hymn to Spring,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly 25/286 (April 1897) 217–218.

On the Mer-de-Glace,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, 25/290 (August 1897) 439.

Christus Consolator,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly 26/295 (January 1898); 27/309 (March 1899) 156–158.

The Elf-Child, by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, 26/296 (February 1898) 72.

Sonnets of Travel, by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, (April 1898) 26/298 180–181.

My Oratory Lamp, by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, (June 1898) 320.

Swallows of Allah, by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly (November 1898) 601–602.

The Bird and the Fly,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, 28/326 (August 1900) 482–483.

A Game of Chess,
by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly 28/327 (September 1900) 523–524.

The Cry of the Curlews, by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly (June 1901) 287–288.

Woman and Child, by Canon Patrick Augustine Sheehan. The Irish Monthly, February 1907, 83–86.

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20th century fiction

John Millington Synge

Selected Poems, by John Millington Synge, Poems and translations (Dublin 1920).

William Butler Yeats: Fiction

Rosa Alchemica,
by William Butler Yeats, in: Stories of Red Hanrahan, The Secret Rose, Rosa Alchemica (New York 1914).

The Secret Rose,
by William Butler Yeats, in: Stories of Red Hanrahan, The Secret Rose, Rosa Alchemica (New York 1914).

William Butler Yeats: Speeches

Speech on Irish Manuscripts in the Irish Senate,
by William Butler Yeats, 4 June 1924.

William Butler Yeats: Poetry and Drama

Drama

The Hour-Glass, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 119–180.

Poetry

A Selection from the Love Poetry of William Butler Yeats (Dublin 1913).

Introductory Rhymes, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 1–2.

The Grey Rock, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 3–10.

The Two Kings, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 11–28.

To a wealthy Man who promised a second Subscription to the Dublin Municipal Gallery (...), by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 29–31.

September 1913, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 32–33.

To a Friend whose Work has come to nothing, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 34.

Paudeen, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 35.

To a Shade, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 36–38.

When Helen lived, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 39.

The Attack on 'The Playboy of the Western World,' 1907, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 40.

The Three Beggars, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 41–44.

The Three Hermits, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 45–46.

Beggar to Beggar Cried, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 47–48.

The Well and the Tree, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 49.

Running to Paradise, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 50–51.

The Hour Before Dawn, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 52–58.

The Player Queen, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 59–60.

The Realists, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 61.

The Witch, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 62.

The Peacock, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 63.

The Mountain Tomb, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 64–65.

To a Child Dancing in the Wind, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 66–67.

A Memory of Youth, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 68–69.

Fallen Majesty, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 70.

Friends, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 71–72.

The Cold Heaven, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 73–74.

That the Night Come, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 75.

An Appointment, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 76.

The Magi, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 77.

The Dolls, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 78–79.

A Coat, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 80.

Closing Rhymes, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 81.

His Dream, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 85–86.

A Woman Homer sung, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 87–88.

The Consolation, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 89–90.

No second Troy, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 91.

Reconciliation, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 92–93.

King and no King, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 94–95.

Peace, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 96.

Against unworthy Praise, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 97–98.

The Fascination of what's Difficult, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 99–100.

A Drinking Song, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 101.

The Coming of Wisdom with Time, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 102.

On Hearing that the Students of our New University have joined the Ancient Order of Hibernians (...), by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 103.

To a Poet, who would have me Praise Certain Bad Poets, Imitators of His and Mine, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 104.

The Mask, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 105.

Upon a House shaken by the Land Agitation, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 106–107.

At the Abbey Theatre, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 108–109.

These are the Clouds, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 110–111.

At Galway Races, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 112.

A Friend's Illness, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 113.

All Things can tempt me, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 114.

The Young Man's Song, by William Butler Yeats, Responsibilities and other Poems (New York) 1916, 115–116.

Meditations in Time of Civil War, by William Butler Yeats, The Cat and the Moon: and certain Poems (Dublin 1924), 16–25.

The Old Age of Queen Maeve, by William Butler Yeats, Later Poems (London 1922), 51–58.

Easter, 1916, by William Butler Yeats (London 1916).

Supernatural Songs, by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 283–289.

Fergus and the Druid, by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 32–33.

Cuchulain's Fight with the Sea, by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 33–36.

Byzantium, by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 248–249.

Parnell's Funeral, by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 279–280.

Nineteen Hundred and Nineteen,
by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 206–210.

Shepherd and Goatherd,
by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 142–145.

Sixteen Dead Men,
by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 184–185.

The Rose Tree,
by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 185.

On a Political Prisoner,
by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 186.

Demon and Beast,
by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 188–189.

A Prayer for my Daughter,
by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 190–192.

The Second Coming,
by William Butler Yeats, in: The Collected Poems of W. B. Yeats, New Edition (London 1991) 189–190.


James Joyce

Finnegan's Wake, by James Joyce (New York, 1941).

Dubliners, by James Joyce (London 1924).

Portrait of the Artist, by James Joyce (London 1916).

Ulysses, by James Joyce (London 1937).

Poems (222), by James Joyce (London 1991).


Seán Ó Faoláin

A Broken World, by Seán Ó Faoláin, A Purse of Coppers (London 1937).

The Man Who Invented Sin, by Seán Ó Faoláin, Teresa and other stories (London 1947) 28–42.

The Silence of the Valley, by Seán Ó Faoláin, Teresa and other stories (London 1947) 55–79.


Sean O'Casey

Juno and the Paycock by Sean O'Casey, Five Irish plays (London 1935) 1–113.

Pádraic Pearse

The Singer (a play), by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 1–44.

The King (a play), by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 45–68.

The Master (a play), by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 69–100.

Íosagán (a play), by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 101–121.

Lullaby of a Woman of the Mountain, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 311.

A Woman of the Mountain keens her Son, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 312–313.

O Little Bird, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 314.

Why do ye torture me?, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 315.

Little Lad of the Tricks, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 316–317.

O Lovely Head, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 318.

Long to me Thy coming, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 319.

A Rann I Made, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 320.

To a Beloved Child, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 321.

I have not garnered gold, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 322.

I am Ireland, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 323.

Renunciation, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 324–325.

The Rann of the Little Playmate, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 326.

A Song for Mary Magdalene, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 327.

Christ's Coming, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 328.

On the Strand of Howth, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 329–331.

The Dord Feinne, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 332.

The Mother, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 333.

The Fool, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 334–336.

The Rebel, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 337–339.

Christmas 1915, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 340.

The Wayfarer, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 341.

The Mother, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 125–135.

The Dearg-daol, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 137–145.

The Roads, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 147–167.

Brigid of the Songs, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 169–178.

The Thief, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 179–191.

The Keening Woman, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 193–226.

Iosagan, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 227–243.

The Priest, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 245–257.

Barbara, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 259–286.

Eoineen of the Birds, by Pádraic Pearse, Collected Works of Pádraic H. Pearse (Dublin 1917) 287–308.

Pygmalion, by George Bernard Shaw, The complete plays of Bernard Shaw (London 1931).

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