Irish Pages – After Heaney le Chris Agee agus Cathal Ó Searcaigh


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In this Issue -

  • An uncollected address by Seamus Heaney
  • Jahan Ramazani on Heaney’s Globe & Bernard O’Donoghue on Stepping Stones
  • Gabriel Rosenstock on a poisoned windharp
  • Translations from the Latin of Virgil and Catullus
  • A major interview with Michael Longley
  • Chris Agee on the ethnic basis of Irish poetry
  • Robert Crawford upholds “bardic voice”
  • New poems by Moya Cannon, Ruth Carr, Frank Ormsby and Cathal Ó Searcaigh
  • Fiction by Juliana Roth and Malachy Tallack
  • Plus: “In the Aegean”, a remarkable photographic portfolio on the refugee crisis

Quote from the Back Cover

“This Latin word focus for hearth provides us with one single, central, physical and etymological instance for reading the big shift from the old Ireland to the new. That was a shift from the undifferentiated world of story-time and seasonal recurrence, settled values, absorbed rhythms, the world of sacred, common, impersonal modes of behaviour. A shift from that to the new world of individuated freedom, economic independence, emotional self-direction, unsanctioned behaviour almost, and a secular, almost relativist permissiveness.

The very word hearth seems like an anachronism or a nostalgia in this new world. In fact, those who are old enough to remember first the closing up of open hearths in countries and their occlusion and replacement by the little bandy-legged iron stoves – and then the removal of the stoves altogether and the indiscriminate placing of radiators – those who remember this have already, in the memory bank of their bodies, a record of the almost physical modulation which one’s being suffered in the modernization process.

The hearth had indeed been the focus, the centre, the heat and heart of the house’s meaning. It admitted daydream as well as providing service. Any hearth was all the hearth that had ever been in one hearth …”

from “Varieties of Irishness” by Seamus Heaney

 Nuair a osclaím Irish Pages/ Duillí Éireann is é atá á oscailt agam ná domhan nua, agus osclaímse, leis, don domhan nua sin, domhan atá á athchruthú as an nua dúinn agus is geal le mo chroí go bhfuil áit ag an nGaeilge sa domhan nua sin.

Ireland’s premier literary journal, combining a large general readership with outstanding writing from Ireland and overseas. Variously described as “a wonderful achievement” (Michael Longley); “a major development in Irish literature” (John F. Deane); and “the most important cultural journal in Ireland at the present moment” (Jonathan Allison). Offering an unrivalled window on the literary and cultural life of these islands – and further afield. Each issue assembles a carefully edited mix of English and Irish, prose and poetry, fiction and non-fiction, style and subject matter, in an overall fit aimed at a wide range of reading tastes.

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