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Colm Tóibín
Colm Tóibín
(Irish pronunciation: [ˈkɔl̪ˠəmˠ t̪ˠoːˈbʲiːnʲ]; born 30 May 1955) is an Irish novelist, short story writer, essayist, playwright, journalist, critic and poet.[3][4] Tóibín is currently Irene and Sidney B. Silverman Professor of the Humanities at Columbia University
Columbia University
and succeeded Martin Amis
Martin Amis
as professor of creative writing at the University of Manchester.[5] He was appointed Chancellor of Liverpool University
Liverpool University
in 2017.[6] Hailed as a champion of minorities as he collected the 2011 Irish PEN Award,[7] that same year he was named by The Observer one of "Britain's Top 300 Intellectuals" despite being Irish.[8]

Contents

1 Early life 2 Work 3 Style 4 Themes 5 Personal life 6 Awards and honours 7 Bibliography

7.1 Fiction

7.1.1 Short fiction

7.2 Non-fiction

8 Filmography 9 Further reading 10 References 11 External links

Early life[edit] Tóibín was born in 1955 in Enniscorthy, County Wexford, in the southeast of Ireland. Tóibín's parents were Bríd and Michael Tóibín.[9] He is the second youngest of five children. His grandfather, Patrick Tobin, was a member of the IRA, as was his grand-uncle Michael Tobin. Patrick Tobin took part in the 1916 Rebellion in Enniscorthy
Enniscorthy
and was subsequently interned in Frongoch
Frongoch
in Wales. Tóibín's father was a teacher who was involved in the Fianna Fáil party in Enniscorthy; he died when Colm was 12 years old. Tóibín grew up in a home where there was, he said, "a great deal of silence".[10] Unable to read until the age of nine, he was overcome by a stammer.[11] He received his secondary education at St Peter's College, Wexford, where he was a boarder between 1970 and 1972. He later spoke of finding some of the priests attractive.[12] In July 1972, aged 17, he had a summer job as a barman in the Grand Hotel in Tramore, County Waterford, working from six in the evening to two in the morning. He spent his days on the beach, reading The Essential Hemingway, the copy of which he still professes to have, its "pages stained with seawater". The book developed in him a fascination with Spain, led to a wish to visit that country, and gave him "an idea of prose as something glamorous, smart and shaped, and the idea of character in fiction as something oddly mysterious, worthy of sympathy and admiration, but also elusive. And more than anything, the sheer pleasure of the sentences and their rhythms, and the amount of emotion living in what was not said, what was between the words and the sentences."[13] He progressed to University College Dublin, graduating in 1975. Immediately after graduation, he left for Barcelona. Tóibín's first novel, 1990's The South, was partly inspired by his time in Barcelona, as was, more directly, his non-fiction Homage to Barcelona
Barcelona
(1990). Having returned to Ireland in 1978, he began to study for a master's degree. However, he did not submit his thesis and left academia, at least partly, for a career in journalism. The early 1980s were an especially bright period in Irish journalism, and the heyday of the monthly news magazine Magill. Tóibín became the magazine's editor in 1982, and remained in the position until 1985. He left due to a dispute with Vincent Browne, Magill's managing director. Work[edit] The South was followed by The Heather Blazing
The Heather Blazing
(1992), The Story of the Night (1996) and The Blackwater Lightship
The Blackwater Lightship
(1999). His fifth novel, The Master (2004), is a fictional account of portions in the life of author Henry James. He is the author of other non-fiction books: Bad Blood: A Walk Along the Irish Border (1994), (reprinted from the 1987 original edition) and The Sign of the Cross: Travels in Catholic Europe (1994). Tóibín has written two short story collections. His first, Mothers and Sons, which as the name suggests explores the relationship between mothers and their sons, was published in 2006, and was reviewed favourably (including by Pico Iyer
Pico Iyer
in The New York Times). His second, broader collection, The Empty Family, was published in 2010,[14] and was shortlisted for the 2011 Frank O'Connor International Short Story Award.[15] Tóibín's play, Beauty in a Broken Place, was staged in Dublin in August 2004. He has continued to work as a journalist, both in Ireland and abroad, writing for the London Review of Books
London Review of Books
among other publications. He has also achieved a reputation as a literary critic: he has edited a book on Paul Durcan, The Kilfenora Teaboy (1997), and The Penguin Book of Irish Fiction (1999); and has written The Modern Library: The 200 Best Novels in English since 1950 (1999), with Carmen Callil. He has also written a collection of essays, Love in a Dark Time: Gay Lives from Wilde to Almodóvar (2002), and a study on Lady Gregory, Lady Gregory's Toothbrush (2002). Tóibín sent a photograph of Borges to Don DeLillo, who described it as "the face of Borges against a dark background—Borges fierce, blind, his nostrils gaping, his skin stretched taut, his mouth amazingly vivid; his mouth looks painted; he's like a shaman painted for visions, and the whole face has a kind of steely rapture". DeLillo often seeks inspiration from it.[16] In 2011, The Times Literary Supplement published his poem "Cush Gap, 2007".[3] 2012 brought the publication of The Testament of Mary. In 2014, he released his first full-length novel since Brooklyn
Brooklyn
(2009), a portrait of a recently widowed mother of four in Wexford struggling through a period of grief, entitled Nora Webster.[4]

Play media

Colm Toíbín reading at Kunstverein Köln / Cologne, Germany, 12 September 2016

In 2015, ahead of the Marriage Equality referendum, Tóibín delivered a talk titled "The Embrace of Love: Being Gay in Ireland Now" in Trinity Hall, featuring Roger Casement's diaries, the work of Oscar Wilde, John Broderick and Kate O'Brien, and Senator David Norris's 1980s High Court battles.[17] In the same year, he released On Elizabeth Bishop, a critical study which made The Guardian's Best Books of 2015 list twice.[18] Style[edit] Tóibín has said his writing comes out of silence. He does not favour story and does not view himself as storyteller. He has said, "Ending a novel is almost like putting a child to sleep – it can't be done abruptly."[4] Tóibín works in the most extreme, severe, austere conditions. He sits on a hard, uncomfortable chair which causes him pain. When working on a first draft he covers only the right-hand side of the page; later he carries out some rewriting on the left-hand side of the page. He keeps a word processor in another room on which to transfer writing at a later time.[19] Themes[edit] Tóibín's work explores several main lines: the depiction of Irish society, living abroad, the process of creativity, and the preservation of a personal identity, focusing especially on homosexual identities, but also on identity when confronted with loss. The "Wexford" novels, The Heather Blazing
The Heather Blazing
and The Blackwater Lightship, use Enniscorthy, the town of Tóibín's birth, as narrative material, together with the history of Ireland and the death of his father. An autobiographical account and reflection on this episode can be found in the non-fiction book, The Sign of the Cross. In 2009, he published Brooklyn, a tale of a woman emigrating to Brooklyn
Brooklyn
from Enniscorthy. Two other novels, The Story of the Night
The Story of the Night
and The Master, revolve around characters who have to deal with a homosexual identity and take place outside Ireland for the most part, with a character having to cope with living abroad. His first novel, The South, seems to have ingredients of both lines of work. It can be read together with The Heather Blazing as a diptych of Protestant
Protestant
and Catholic
Catholic
heritages in County Wexford, or it can be grouped with the "living abroad" novels. A third topic that links The South and The Heather Blazing
The Heather Blazing
is that of creation, of painting in the first case and of the careful wording of a judge's verdict in the second. This third thematic line culminated in The Master, a study on identity, preceded by a non-fiction book on the same subject, Love in a Dark Time. The book of short stories "Mothers and Sons" deals with family themes, both in Ireland and Catalonia, and homosexuality. Tóibín has written about gay sex in several novels, though Brooklyn contains a heterosexual sex scene in which the heroine loses her virginity.[20] In his 2012 essay collection New Ways to Kill Your Mother: Writers and Their Families he studies the biographies of James Baldwin, J. M. Synge and W. B. Yeats, among others.[21] His personal notes and work books reside at the National Library of Ireland.[22] Tóibín is a member of Aosdána and has been visiting professor at Stanford University, The University of Texas at Austin
The University of Texas at Austin
and Princeton University. He has also lectured at several other universities, including Middlebury College, Boston College, New York University, Loyola University Maryland, and The College of the Holy Cross. In 2017 he lectured in Athens, Georgia as the University of Georgia
University of Georgia
Chair for Global Understanding.[23] He was a professor of creative writing at the University of Manchester, succeeding Martin Amis
Martin Amis
in that post,[5] and currently teaches at Columbia University. Personal life[edit] Tóibín is openly gay.[24] He refrains from watching television, admitting to having experienced confusion between the politicians Ed Miliband and Ed Balls.[25] He has expounded on the delights of a greasy fry-up in the morning.[25] Tóibín's 50th-birthday celebrations in Dublin featured a fracas between the playwright Tom Murphy and theatre impresario Michael Colgan. Murphy smashed his plate of curry down on Colgan's head.[26] Awards and honours[edit]

1993: Encore Award for a second novel The Heather Blazing[27] 1999: Booker Prize
Booker Prize
shortlist for The Blackwater Lightship 2001: International IMPAC Dublin Literary Award
International IMPAC Dublin Literary Award
shortlisted for The Blackwater Lightship 2006: International IMPAC Dublin Literary Award
International IMPAC Dublin Literary Award
for The Master[27] 2004 Booker Prize
Booker Prize
shortlist for The Master 2004 Los Angeles Times
Los Angeles Times
Novel of the Year for The Master 2004 Stonewall Book Award for The Master 2004 Lambda Literary Award
Lambda Literary Award
for The Master 2004 The New York Times
The New York Times
as one of the ten most notable books of the year for The Master 2007: Elected Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature.[28] 2008: Honorary degree of Doctor of Letters (DLitt) at the University of Ulster in recognition of his contribution to contemporary Irish Literature. 2009: Booker Prize
Booker Prize
longlist.[29] 2009: Costa Novel Award for Brooklyn[30] 2010 Awarded the 38th annual AWB Vincent American Ireland Fund Literary Award.[27] 2011: International IMPAC Dublin Literary Award
International IMPAC Dublin Literary Award
shortlist[31] 2011: Irish PEN Award for contribution to Irish literature.[5] 2011 Frank O'Connor International Short Story Award
Frank O'Connor International Short Story Award
shortlist for The Empty Family.[32][33][34] 2013: Booker Prize
Booker Prize
shortlist for The Testament of Mary[35] 2014: Named as a trustee to The Griffin Trust For Excellence In Poetry, which awards the Griffin Poetry Prize 2015: Hawthornden Prize for Nora Webster[36] 2017: The Dayton Literary Peace Prize Richard C. Holbrooke Distinguished Achievement Award [37] 2017: The Kenyon Review Award for Literary Achievement.

Bibliography[edit] This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it. Fiction[edit]

The South, Serpent's Tail, 1990  The Heather Blazing, Picador, 1992, ISBN 978-0-330-32124-2  The Story of the Night, Picador, 1996, ISBN 978-0-330-34017-5  The Blackwater Lightship, McClelland and Stewart, 1999, ISBN 978-0-7710-8561-1  The Master, Picador, 2004, ISBN 978-0-330-48565-4  Mothers and Sons, Picador, 2006, ISBN 978-0-330-44182-7  Brooklyn, Dublin: Tuskar Rock Press, 2009, ISBN 978-3-446-23566-3  The Empty Family, Penguin/Viking, 2010, ISBN 978-0-670-91817-1  The Testament of Mary, Viking, 2012, ISBN 978-1451688382  Nora Webster, Scribner, 2014, ISBN 978-1439138335  House of Names, Scribner, 2017, ISBN 978-1501140211 

Short fiction[edit]

Title Year First published Reprinted/collected

Summer of '38 2013 Tóibín, Colm (4 March 2013). "Summer of '38". The New Yorker. 89 (3): 58–65. Retrieved 2015-05-08. 

Non-fiction[edit]

Tóibín, Colm; O'Shea, Tony (1987). Walking along the border. Macdonald.  Martyrs and metaphors, Letters from the New Island, vol. 1, no. 2., Raven Arts, 1987, ISBN 978-1-85186-036-4  The trial of the generals : selected journalism, 1980–1990, Raven Arts Press, 1990, ISBN 978-1-85186-081-4  Homage to Barcelona, Simon & Schuster, 1990, ISBN 978-0-671-71061-3  Dubliners, O'Shea, Tony (illus.), London: Macdonald, 1990, ISBN 0-356-17641-X  Bad Blood: A Walk Along the Irish Border, Picador, 1994, ISBN 978-0-330-52097-3  The Sign of the Cross: Travels in Catholic
Catholic
Europe, Jonathan Cape, 1994, ISBN 978-0-224-03767-9  Tóibín, Colm, ed. (1995), The Guinness Book of Ireland, Guinness World Records, ISBN 978-0-85112-597-8  Tóibín, Colm, ed. (1996), The Kilfenora Teaboy: A Study of Paul Durcan, New Island Books, ISBN 978-1-874597-31-5  Tóibín, Colm; Callil, Carmel (1999), The Modern Library: The Two Hundred Best Novels in English Since 1950, Picador, ISBN 978-0-330-34182-0  Tóibín, Colm, ed. (1999), The Penguin Book of Irish Fiction, Penguin/Viking, ISBN 978-0-670-85497-4  Love in a Dark Time: Gay Lives From Wilde to Almodovar, Picador, 2002, ISBN 978-0-330-49137-2  (First English edition; Australian edition published 2001) The Irish Famine. A Documentary. With Diarmaid Ferriter, Profile Books Limited, 2001. ISBN 9781861972491 Lady Gregory's Toothbrush, University of Wisconsin Press, 2002, ISBN 978-0-299-18000-3  Schneider, Gregor; O'Hagan, Andrew; Tóibín, Colm (2004), Die Familie Schneider, Artangel, ISBN 978-3-86521-236-8  The Use of Reason, Picador, 2006, ISBN 978-0-330-44573-3 [38] Sean Scully: Walls of Aran, Thames & Hudson, 2007, ISBN 978-0-500-54339-9 [39] A Guest at the Feast. A Memoir, Penguin, 2011, ISBN 978-0-241-96229-9 [40] New Ways to Kill Your Mother: Writers and their Families, Penguin, 2012, ISBN 978-1-4516-6855-1  On Elizabeth Bishop, Princeton University
Princeton University
Press, 2015, ISBN 9780691154114 

Filmography[edit]

2017 : Return to Montauk
Return to Montauk
(writer)

Further reading[edit]

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Colm Tóibín

Allen Randolph, Jody. "Colm Tóibín, December 2009." Close to the Next Moment. Manchester: Carcanet, 2010. Boland, Eavan. "Colm Tóibín." Irish Writers on Writing. San Antonio: Trinity University Press, 2007. Delaney, Paul. Reading Colm Tóibín. Dublin: Liffey Press, 2008, ISBN 978-1-905785-41-4 Educational Media Solutions, 'Reading Ireland, Contemporary Irish Writers in the Context of Place', 2012, Films Media Group Costello-Sullivan, Kathleen. Mother/Country: Politics of the Personal in the Fiction of Colm Tóibín. Reimagining Ireland series. Ed. Eamon Maher. Bern: Peter Lang, 2012.

References[edit]

^ a b c "Colm Tóibín". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. 11 June 2008. Retrieved 11 June 2008.  ^ McCrum, Robert (14 November 2004). "The vanishing man". The Observer. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 14 November 2004. To a new generation of Irish writers, Hogan has become, in his ascetic but romantic way, a fine example of a writer sacrificing everything to his art. [...] Writers like Tóibín revere him. 'The Ikon Maker was an iconic book for anyone interested in writing,' he says.  ^ a b "Toibin tries his hand at poetry . ." Irish Independent. 18 June 2011.  Irish Independent. Retrieved on 18 June 2011. ^ a b c Barnett, Laura (19 February 2013). "Colm Tóibín, novelist – portrait of the artist". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 19 February 2013.  ^ a b c Walsh, Caroline (4 February 2011). " Colm Tóibín
Colm Tóibín
wins Irish Pen award". The Irish Times. Irish Times Trust. Retrieved 4 February 2011.  ^ Kean, Danuta (2 February 2017). " Colm Tóibín
Colm Tóibín
appointed chancellor of Liverpool University". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 2 February 2017.  ^ Boland, Rosita (12 February 2011). "Tóibín on song as he pick up Irish Pen award". The Irish Times. Irish Times Trust. Retrieved 12 February 2011.  ^ Naughton, John (8 May 2011). "Britain's top 300 intellectuals". The Observer. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 8 May 2011.  ^ Salter, Jessica (27 February 2012). "The World of Colm Tóibín". The Daily Telegraph. London.  The Telegraph, 27 February 2012. ^ Tóibín, Colm (17 February 2012). "Colm Tóibín: writers and their families". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 17 February 2012.  ^ "Colm Toibin: By the Book". The New York Times. New York. 1 October 2015. Retrieved 1 October 2015.  ^ "Austen was a woeful speller . ." Irish Independent. 30 October 2010.  Irish Independent. 30 October 2010. 'Although not abused by priests in the Wexford school he attended, he positively fancied some of them. "Aged 15 or 16," he tells interviewer Susanna Rustin, "I found some of the priests sexually attractive, they had a way about them . . . a sexual allure which is a difficult thing to talk about because it's usually meant to be the opposite way round"'. ^ "The best holiday reads: Colm Tóibín". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. 17 June 2011. Retrieved 17 June 2011.  ^ " The Empty Family
The Empty Family
Stories". Retrieved 21 March 2011.  ^ Cullen, Conor. "Tóibín in line for major prize" Archived 4 October 2011 at the Wayback Machine.. Enniscorthy
Enniscorthy
Guardian. 12 July 2011. ^ Begley, Adam. "Don DeLillo, The Art of Fiction No. 135". Paris Review.  ^ Blake Knox, Kirsty (15 May 2015). "'Gay people have a right to ritualise and copper-fasten their love' - Tóibín". Irish Independent.  ^ "On Elizabeth Bishop Colm Tóibín". Princeton University
Princeton University
Press. Retrieved 28 December 2015.  ^ Tóibín, Colm (13 July 2007). "Writers' rooms: Colm Tóibín". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 13 July 2007.  ^ Rustin, Susanna (16 October 2010). "Let's not talk about sex – why passion is waning in British books". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 16 October 2010.  ^ Hadley, Tessa (22 February 2012). "New Ways to Kill Your Mother by Colm Tóibín
Colm Tóibín
– review". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 27 March 2012.  ^ Telford, Lyndsey (21 December 2011). "Seamus Heaney declutters home and donates personal notes to National Library". Irish Independent. Independent News & Media. Archived from the original on 2 August 2012. Retrieved 21 December 2011.  ^ Butschek,H. (2017). Author of 'Brooklyn' coming for 3 days of events in Athens. Onlone Athens. http://onlineathens.com/features/2017-03-14/author-brooklyn-coming-3-days-events-athens ^ Kaplan, James (6 June 2004). "A Subtle Play of Relations Reveals Henry James
Henry James
in Full". The Observer. Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 16 November 2015.  ^ a b " Colm Tóibín
Colm Tóibín
on the allure of the breakfast fry-up". 25 May 2015.  ^ Sheridan, Kathy (27 September 2014). "Colm Tóibín: I start and I finish". The Irish Times.  ^ a b c "Colm is an author of formidable talent". Wexford People. 29 June 2011.  ^ " Royal Society of Literature
Royal Society of Literature
All Fellows". Royal Society of Literature. Archived from the original on 5 March 2010. Retrieved 10 August 2010.  ^ Brown, Mark (28 July 2009). "Heavyweights clash on Booker longlist". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 28 July 2009.  ^ "Tóibín wins Costa Novel Award". RTÉ Arts. RTÉ. 4 January 2010. Retrieved 4 January 2010.  ^ "William Trevor makes an Impac". The Irish Times. Irish Times Trust. 12 April 2011. Retrieved 12 April 2011.  ^ Cullen, Conor (12 July 2011). "Tóibín in line for major prize". Enniscorthy
Enniscorthy
Guardian. Archived from the original on 4 October 2011. Retrieved 12 July 2011.  ^ Walsh, Caroline (9 July 2011). "Two Irish authors make awards shortlist". The Irish Times. Irish Times Trust. Retrieved 9 July 2011.  ^ Flood, Alison (9 July 2011). "Strong showing for Irish writers on Frank O'Connor shortlist". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 9 July 2011.  ^ . 7 August 2013 https://web.archive.org/web/20141130051454/http://www.themanbookerprize.com/man-booker-prize-2013. Archived from the original on 30 November 2014. Retrieved 2 December 2014.  Missing or empty title= (help) ^ . 23 July 2015 http://www.irishtimes.com/culture/books/colm-t%C3%B3ib%C3%ADn-wins-hawthornden-prize-for-nora-webster-1.2294019. Retrieved 23 July 2015.  Missing or empty title= (help) ^ https://www.washingtonpost.com/national/apnewsbreak-irish-novelist-wins-ohio-literary-peace-award/2017/07/13/0ebdf5d2-67ac-11e7-94ab-5b1f0ff459df_story.html ^ http://www.panmacmillan.com/Titles/displayPage.asp?PageTitle=Individual%20Title&BookID=386178[permanent dead link] ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 9 January 2015. Retrieved 2014-12-03.  ^ http://www.colmtoibin.com/content/guest-feast-memoir

Sources

Ryan, Ray. Ireland and Scotland: Literature and Culture, State and Nation, 1966–2000. Oxford University Press, 2002.

External links[edit]

Official website Colm Tóibín
Colm Tóibín
at British Council: Literature Colm Tóibín
Colm Tóibín
at The New York Review of Books (article archive) Biographical profile at The Guardian Colm Tóibín
Colm Tóibín
at The Guardian
The Guardian
(article archive) Alan Betson / THE IRISH TIMES photo of Tóibín receiving the 2011 Irish PEN Award BBC Radio 4 Desert Island Discs interview (first broadcast 7 Jan 2016)

v t e

Works by Colm Tóibín

Novels

The South (1990) The Heather Blazing
The Heather Blazing
(1992) The Story of the Night
The Story of the Night
(1996) The Blackwater Lightship
The Blackwater Lightship
(1999) The Master (2004) Brooklyn
Brooklyn
(2009) The Testament of Mary (2012) Nora Webster (2014)

Essay collections

Love in a Dark Time (2002) New Ways to Kill Your Mother: Writers & Their Families (2012)

Short story collections

Mothers and Sons (2006) The Empty Family
The Empty Family
(2010)

Plays

Beauty in a Broken Place (2004)

Poetry

Cush Gap, 2007 (2011)

Non-fiction

Bad Blood: A Walk Along the Irish Border (1987) Homage to Barcelona
Barcelona
(1990) The Sign of the Cross: Travels in Catholic
Catholic
Europe (1994) Lady Gregory's Toothbrush (2002) The Use of Reason (2006)

v t e

Recipients of the International Dublin Literary Award

If the winning book is a translation, the prize is divided between the writer and the translator, with the writer receiving €75,000 and the translator €25,000.

David Malouf
David Malouf
(1996) Javier Marías
Javier Marías
/ Margaret Jull Costa (1997) Herta Müller
Herta Müller
/ Michael Hofmann (1998) Andrew Miller (1999) Nicola Barker (2000) Alistair MacLeod
Alistair MacLeod
(2001) Michel Houellebecq
Michel Houellebecq
/ Frank Wynne (2002) Orhan Pamuk
Orhan Pamuk
/ Erdağ Göknar (2003) Tahar Ben Jelloun
Tahar Ben Jelloun
/ Linda Coverdale (2004) Edward P. Jones (2005) Colm Tóibín
Colm Tóibín
(2006) Per Petterson
Per Petterson
/ Anne Born (2007) Rawi Hage
Rawi Hage
(2008) Michael Thomas (2009) Gerbrand Bakker / David Colmer (2010) Colum McCann
Colum McCann
(2011) Jon McGregor (2012) Kevin Barry (2013) Juan Gabriel Vásquez
Juan Gabriel Vásquez
/ Anne McLean (2014) Jim Crace
Jim Crace
(2015) Akhil Sharma (2016) José Eduardo Agualusa
José Eduardo Agualusa
/ Daniel Hahn
Daniel Hahn
(2017)

v t e

Great Hunger in Ireland, 1845–52

General

1740–1741 Irish Famine History of Ireland (1801–1923) Penal Laws Absentee landlord Corn Laws Chronology of the Great Famine British Relief Association Souperism Coffin ship Irish diaspora Young Irelander Rebellion of 1848 Encumbered Estates' Court Legacy of the Great Famine National Famine Commemoration Day List of memorials to the Great Famine 1879 Irish Famine

People

Queen Victoria Earl Russell Viscount Halifax Earl of Lucan Marquess of Londonderry Marquess Conyngham Nassau William Senior Viscount Palmerston Marquess of Lansdowne Charles Trevelyan Robert Peel Lionel de Rothschild Stephen Spring Rice John Abel Smith Paweł Strzelecki Matthew James Higgins William Henry Gregory

Laws

Irish Poor Law Act of 1838 Temporary Relief Act Irish Poor Law Extension Act Crime and Outrage Bill (Ireland) 1847

Historians

John Mitchel Cecil Woodham-Smith F. S. L. Lyons Robert Dudley Edwards Joel Mokyr Cormac Ó Gráda Diarmaid Ferriter Colm Tóibín Tim Pat Coogan Christine Kinealy Christopher Fogarty

Related

Highland Potato Famine European Potato Failure Laissez-faire Economic liberalism Theories of famines Food security Malthusian catastrophe Irish Land League Land War

Ireland portal Category WikiProject

Catholicism portal Ireland portal LGBT portal Literature portal Novels portal Writing portal

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 32063755 LCCN: n91025439 ISNI: 0000 0001 2126 7626 GND: 120041952 SELIBR: 228643 SUDOC: 031928463 BNF: cb123053349 (data) BIBSYS: 90640255 NDL: 00516606 NKC: jn19990210

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