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    80 A Memoir - Bewick Pauline

    Ireland's best-known artist celebrates her eightieth birthday with a refreshingly honest memoir of an extraordinary life. From growing up in County Kerry to becoming an internationally successful artist, Bewick remains an intregral part of Ireland's cultural legacy.

    A Life of No Light Toil: The Anna Maria Fielding Hall Reader

    This anthology demonstrates the versatility and range of Anna Maria Fielding Hall's (1800-1881) work; her lifelong preoccupation with nationality, gender and childhood in her writings, and her innovations, particularly in the area of illustrated book production. She was a bestselling author and a successful editor in a predominantly male world.

    A Name for Himself

    Farrell is a loner who has survived a fractured childhood. He finds love with Grace, the daughter of his employer. But issues of class, and emotional and mental fragility, threaten to destroy their relationship. In his desire to protect the woman he loves, Farrell gets caught up in the violence of an obsession. The results are catastrophic.

    Aesop i gConamara

    An Irish language version of Aesop's Fables that includes a Connemara twist. The fables are accompanied by essays on the Irish language scholars who translated the fables, and an essay on the history of the fables.

    After Image

    Mary Turley-McGrath's new collection is grounded in contemplations of her natural surroundings. Clearly aware of the darkness overshadowing the beauty of the natural world in our time, the poet confronts us with the full and paradoxical image of human experience.



    All That Jazz

    Brims with insight, empathy and wry humour. In his third poetry collection Gerry Boland movingly maps the territory of love found, shared and lost, while exploring what gives life meaning. These finely-crafted poems carry a particular and effecting fidelity to the rhythms of the human heart.


    A fascinating study that explores the career of Ireland's first modern diplomat, Daniel O'Daly. Born in Kilsarkan, County Kerry, in 1595, he became a significant figure in seventeenth-century ecclesiastical and political life at a time when Ireland's relationship with Europe was both considerable and subtle.