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Elizabeth I and Ireland
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Book description

The last generation has seen a veritable revolution in scholarly work on Elizabeth I, on Ireland, and on the colonial aspects of the literary productions that typically served to link the two. It is now commonly accepted that Elizabeth was a much more active and activist figure than an older scholarship allowed. Gaelic elites are acknowledged to have had close interactions with the crown and continental powers; Ireland itself has been shown to have occupied a greater place in Tudor political calculations than previously thought. Literary masterpieces of the age are recognised for their imperial and colonial entanglements. Elizabeth I and Ireland is the first collection fully to connect these recent scholarly advances. Bringing together Irish and English historians, and literary scholars of both vernacular languages, this is the first sustained consideration of the roles played by Elizabeth and by the Irish in shaping relations between the realms.

Reviews

‘Elizabeth I and Ireland is an expansive and inclusive take on what is thorny subject matter. It is to be commended for its variety of approaches which, taken overall, highlight the multifaceted complexities of the engagement between Tudor governance and sixteenth-century Ireland.’

Patrick Murray Source: Irish Studies Review

‘This cohesive collection of essays provides an excellent distillation of recent cross-disciplinary research on Elizabethan Ireland. It should be of particular benefit to scholars of early modern England and Europe in illustrating that England was but one unit of multiple kingdom governed from London, and that the Crown’s involvement with Ireland is vital to understanding how the British state came into being.’

Nicholas Canny Source: Renaissance Quarterly

'This volume of essays, edited by Brendan Kane and Valerie McGowan-Doyle, originated in a multidisciplinary conference held at the University of Connecticut in 2009. The justification for the volume, so the editors claim, is that recent work on Elizabeth had largely failed to consider Ireland.'

Steven G. Ellis Source: The English Historical Review

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Contents

Bibliography

Manuscripts

Bodleian Library, Oxford

  • Laud MS (Miscellaneous) 612

  • Willis MS 58

  • Tanner MS 76

British Library

  • Additional MSS 4817, 34313, 72407

  • Cotton MSS Titus BX

  • Harleian MS 6996

  • Lansdowne MS 23, no. 4.

  • Royal MS 19.B.VIII

  • Vespasian MS F IX, no. 22

Lambeth Palace Library

  • MSS 601, 607, 612, 623, 628, 632, 692, 2002

  • Fairhurst MS 3470

Longleat, Wiltshire

  • Devereux MSS, Box 6, Commissions and legal instruments, 1577–1603

The National Archives, London

  • SP 12 State papers, domestic, Elizabeth I

  • SP 63 State papers, Ireland

  • SP 78 State papers, foreign, France

  • C 66 Chancery, patent rolls

  • E 351 Exchequer, pipe office

  • PRO 31 Transcripts…of manuscripts relating to Great Britain and Ireland from the National Archives, Paris.

Representative Church Body Library, Dublin.

  • MS 61/2/9

Salisbury House, Hertfordshire, Cecil Papers

  • CP 28, 47, 72, 80, 82, 177, 179, 186

Trinity College, Dublin

  • MS 1440

University Library Cambridge

  • Additional MSS

  • Ee 3 56, no. 32

  • Kk 1 15, no. 17

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Unpublished theses and dissertations

Canning, Ruth. ‘War, identity and the Pale: the Old English and the 1590s crisis’, PhD thesis, University College Cork (2012).
Galbraith, Stephen K. ‘Edmund Spenser and the history of the book, 1569–1679’, PhD thesis, Ohio State University (2006).
Hutchinson, Mark A. ‘Sir Henry Sidney and his legacy: reformed Protestantism and the Government of Ireland and England, c. 1558–1580’, PhD thesis, University of Kent (2010).
Leonard, H. ‘Knights and knighthood in Tudor England’, PhD thesis, University of London (1970).
McGowan-Doyle, Valerie. ‘“Ancient English gentlemen”: the Old English communities of Tudor Ireland in Edmund Campion’sTwo Bokes of the Histories of Ireland (1571)’, MA thesis, John Carroll University (1999).
O’Connor, Elizabeth Ann. ‘The rebellion of James Eustace, Viscount Baltinglass III, 1580–1581’, MA thesis, National University of Ireland, Maynooth (1989).
Trim, D. J. B. ‘Fighting “Jacob’s wars”: the employment of English and Welsh mercenaries in the European Wars of Religion: France and the Netherlands, 1562–1610’, PhD thesis, University of London (2002).

Unpublished lectures

Lake, Peter. ‘Bad Queen Bess? Libelous politics and secret histories in an age of confessional conflict (University of Oxford, Mar.-–Apr. 2011).
Moyeart, Paul. ‘Icons as relics: touching God in his image’ (Brigham Young University, 3 Nov. 2009).
Ó Macháin, Pádraig. ‘In search of Tadhg Dall Ó hUiginn’ (Sligo Field Club, 9 May 2009).