Phil Mac a’ Ghoill, “Mithidh th’athdhúsgadh, a Aodh: Dán ag brostú Aodha Uí Dhomhnaill (†1600)”, Celtica 34 (2022).
Pat Palmer, Early Modern Criticism and Politics in a Time of Crisis, edited with David Baker (EMC Imprint, 2022).
Evan Bourke, “Networking Early Modern Irish Women”, Irish Historical Studies (2022): Forthcoming.
Evan Bourke, “Networks”, The Palgrave Encyclopaedia of Early Modern Women’s Writing (2022): Forthcoming.
Evan Bourke, review of Dissent and Authority in Early Modern Ireland: The English Problem from Bale to Shakespeare by Jane Yeang Chui Wong. Renaissance Quarterly 75.3 (2022).
Alan Waldron, ‘A foundation of hurdles: Conceptualising a Practice-As-Research framework for performative explorations of catastrophe and reconstitution in Richard Head’s Hic et Ubique’, American Society for Theater Research, New Orleans, USA.
Evan Bourke, “Enter Macmorris: Visualising contiguity and patronage in Early Modern Ireland”, Ó’Cléirigh Seminar, UCD, Dublin.
Kevin Tracey, ‘Exilic Epistemology as Geopolitical Capital: Seventeenth-Century Irish Responses to the New Sciences’, European Society for the History of Science Biennal Conference, University of Brussels, Belgium.
Kevin Tracey, ‘Laboratizing the Anthropocene: Biopower and Political Epistemology in Early Modern Ireland’, International Society for Intellectual History, Annual Conference, Ca’ Foscari University, Venice, Italy.
Evan Bourke, “Visualising the early modern Dictionary of Irish Biography”, Tudor and Stuart Ireland, Royal Irish Academy, Dublin.
Kevin Tracey, ‘“Let us rescue notable matters from the forgetfulness of man”: Ireland as an Exile’s Ecological Chronotope’, Tudor and Stuart Ireland, Royal Irish Academy, Dublin.
Pat Palmer, ‘We Need to Think about Early Modern Ireland: Early Modernism Our Contemporary’, Keynote, IASIL, University of Limerick, Limerick, Ireland.
Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh, “Edmund Spenser, Donnchadh (an tSneachta) Mac Craith, and the Writing of Violence”, Spenser Review 52.2.4 (Spring-Summer 2022): http://www.english.cam.ac.uk/spenseronline/review/item/52.2.4
Kevin Tracey, ‘Biopower, Bloody Soil, and Hybrid Bodies: Constructing the Right to Resources in Early Modern Ireland’, 10th Tensions of Europe Conference: ‘Technology, Environment, and Resources’, Aarhus University, Aarhus, Denmark.
Phil Mac a’ Ghoill, Breacadh mar ghléas ornáideach i bhfilíocht chlasaiceach na hÉireann, 35th Irish Conference of Medievalists, Queen’s University Belfast.
Phil Mac a’ Ghoill, “MACMORRIS: Léiriú ar phearsana agus ar chomhthéacs in Éirinn sa 16ú – 17ú haois, Dánta cogaidh & dánta síochána ó lár an 17ú hAois, Trinity College Dublin, Dublin.
Pat Palmer, ‘Away with the Airy Faeries: Faerie-lond, plantation, and the Concept of Property in Early Modern Ireland’, Cambridge Group for Irish Studies, Cambridge, UK.
Pat Palmer, ‘Faerie lond’ and the Land of the Síth’, Renaissance Society of America, Dublin.
Evan Bourke, “MACMORRIS: “What ish my nation” / What is the Renaissance?”, Renaissance Society of America, Dublin.
Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh, “Edmund Spenser, Donnchadh (an tSneachta) Mac Craith, and the Writing of Violence”, Renaissance Society of America, Dublin.
Evan Bourke, review of Lady Ranelagh: The Incomparable Life of Robert Boyle’s Sister by Michelle DiMeo, AMBIX 69.2 (2022): 190-1.
Pat Palmer, ‘The MACMORRIS Project and the Redefinition of Early Modern Ireland’, Symposium: Forgotten Histories of Early Modern Ireland, 1450-1750, National University of Ireland, Merrion Square, Dublin.
Kevin Tracey, ‘‘Ad texendam Iberniae descriptionem’: Narrative, Nation, and Ways of Knowing in Philip O’Sullivan Beare’s Zoilomastix (c.1624-29)’, Renaissance Society of America, Dublin.
Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh, Roundtable Participant, “Communities and Cultural Identity in Early Modern Ireland”, Renaissance Society of America, Dublin.
Kevin Tracey, ‘Archiving Exilic Epistemology: Seventeenth-Century Irish Responses to the New Sciences’, RSA Lightning Talk Series: Rethinking the Renaissance Archive. Online.
Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh, ‘Marbhna ar Sheaán Ma Séamais Mheic Ghearalt (†1582)’, Celtica 33 (2021).
Kevin Tracey, ‘Nodes, Networks, and Natural Philosophy in—and of—Early Modern Ireland’. Tionól, Dublin Institute of Advanced Studies.
Kevin Tracey, ‘Which no one who is well-versed in mathematical teaching, or who wishes to turn his gaze to the stars, will deny’: Philip O’Sullivan Beare’s defence of nation, faith, and cosmos in crisis (c.1626). The 32nd Novembertagung on the History and Philosophy of Mathematics: ‘Mathematics in Times of Crisis’. Online.
Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh, ‘Neart Banbha ‘Ga Barúnaibh: Dán Molta ar Phádraigín Mac Muiris’, Ériu vol. 70 (2020): 41-72.
Kevin Tracey, ‘“Am brí a ndai /Am bri danae”: Networking Natural Philosoph(ies) in Early Modern Ireland’. British Society for the History of Science Annual Conference, Online.
Pat Palmer, ‘“Tugais cruth naoidhe ar neamhchruth”: Filíocht na Scol and Country/House Poetry.’ Keynote Adress: Tintúd-Aistriú: an tAistriúchán Liteartha i Stair na Gaeilge
Evan Bourke, roundtable participant, ‘Editing Women’s Writing in Early Modern Ireland,’ Renaissance Society of America Conference, Online.
Evan Bourke, ‘“I would not have taken her for his sister”: financial hardship and women’s reputations in the Hartlib circle (1641-1661)’, The Seventeenth Century, DOI: 10.1080/0268117X.2021.1896377
Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh, “Bean i gclub na mbuachaillí: Caitilín Dubh agus filíocht na mban”, RTÉ Brainstorm: https://www.rte.ie/brainstorm/2021/0309/1202857-caitilin-dubh-filiocht-na-mban/
Kevin Tracey (with Kevin Killeen), “Introducing AMERGIN” English Department Seminar Series, Maynooth.
Kevin Tracey, ‘“Let us rescue notable matters from the forgetfulness of man”: Ireland as an Exile’s Ecological Chronotope’, Between Self and State: Exile in the Early Modern World, Cambridge University.
Pat Palmer, Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh and Evan Bourke, ‘Reflections on MACMORRIS’, Digital Cultures, UCD.
Evan Bourke, ‘Visualising Literary Patronage Networks in Gaelic Ireland c. 1550–1650’, Digital Approaches to Early Modern Studies, Centre of Early Modern Studies, Limerick.
Pat Palmer and Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh, ‘Visualising Literary Patronage Networks in Gaelic Ireland c. 1550–1650’, A Digital Framework for the Medieval Gaelic World Workshop, Maynooth University.
Pat Palmer, Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh and Evan Bourke, ‘MACMORRIS: Mapping Actors and Culture’ Early Modern Speaker Series, University of Connecticut.
Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh, ‘Neart Banbha ’ga barúnaibh: dán ar Phádraigín Mac Muiris’, Seimineáir Thaighde an Fhómhair, Ollscoil Mhá Nuad.
Evan Bourke, ‘The Reception of Women Letter-writers in the Correspondence of John Locke’, Networking Archives, Online Colloquium.
Sadly, due to Covid-19 restrictions, we were unable to give papers, as planned, at the Irish Department Research Seminar, Maynooth University (April); the Irish Seminar, University of Cambridge (May); at Tintúd-Aistriú: an tAistriúchán Liteartha i Stair na Gaeilge/Irish Literary Translation through Time, University College Cork (May); Notre Dame Dublin (June); Tudor-Stuart Conference, Dublin Castle (August).
Evan Bourke, ‘Correspondence and Reception Networks’, Literary, Historical, and Cultural Networks Workshop, Maynooth University, Ireland.
Evan Bourke, Training school participant, Networking Archives: assembling and analysing early modern correspondence, Oxford, England.
Deirdre Nic Chárthaigh, ‘An dúchas agus leanúnachas an traidisiúin in Bodach an Chóta Lachtna’, Rómánsaíocht: Seimineár Taighde ar na Scéalta Rómánsaíochta (Research Seminar on the Irish Romantic Tales), University College Cork, Ireland.
Pat Palmer, ‘A Map for MACMORRIS’, Eoraip: Gaelic Ireland in Medieval & Early Modern Europe, Boston College, USA.
‘What Now? What Next?: Redefining Early Modern Ireland’, Global Early Modern Studies, Graduate Centre, City University New York, USA.
Pat Palmer, ‘Enter MACMORRIS’, Dublin Review of Books, July 2019, DOI: https://www.drb.ie/essays/enter-macmorris (Co-written with David Baker and Willy Maley)
Pat Palmer, ‘Did Ireland Have a Renaissance?’, International Irish Studies Lecture, Queen’s University Belfast, Ireland.
Pat Palmer, ‘Ireland during the Renaissance: A Remarkably Vibrant Place’, RTÉ Brainstorm, May 2019 https://www.rte.ie/brainstorm/2019/0426/1045841-ireland-during-the-renaissance-a-remarkably-vibrant-place/
Pat Palmer, ‘Adversarial Polyglossia: Gaelic Poetry and the Tudor Conquest of Ireland’, Polyglot Communities in Early Modern Britain, Paris Nanterre, France.
Pat Palmer, Irish Times, Monday 22nd April 2019: https://www.irishtimes.com/culture/heritage/ireland-s-forgotten-renaissance-an-overlooked-period-in-history-1.3864918
Pat Palmer, ‘ “To Advertise of Every Common Person”: Extending the Cast List of Early Modern Ireland’, Keynote: Dominus Hibernie/Rex Hiberniae: Premodern Ireland, 1200-1801, The National Archives, Kew, England.
Pat Palmer, ‘Fugitive Identities: Selves, Narratives and Disregarded Lives in Early-Modern Ireland’ in Eve Campbell, Elizabeth Fitzpatrick and Audrey Horning (eds.), Becoming and Belonging in Ireland 1200-1600 (Cork: Cork University Press, 2018), pp. 313-327.
Pat Palmer, ‘What ish my network? Introducing MACMORRIS: Digitising cultural activity and collaborative networks in early modern Ireland’, Literature Compass 15, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1111/lic3.12496 (Co-written with David Baker and Willy Maley).