To that end, it has commenced the implementation of a new City Centre Movement Strategy to encourage more reliable bus movements and improve the city experience of cyclists and pedestrians. While the new strategy has already delivered noticeable improvements on e. Some fear that reducing car numbers in city centres will have a negative impact on consumer spend. However, research by the National Transport Authority has found that public transport users spend more than twice as much as car users in Dublin.
Aarhus has , people. Metropolitan Cork has , people. The new network links Aarhus city centre with the university and the hospital, and further extensions to the network in its suburban areas are already in planning. In weeks from now, Government will publish a new 10 year investment plan for Ireland to Cork Chamber has asked that a reform of public transport in Cork is included in this plan. The last of its kind failed to do so and had no big spend public transport projects outside of Greater Dublin.
All data to hand show a growing appetite for living and working in city centres. Celtic Interconnector: connecting Ireland to continental Europe A new interconnector between Ireland and France bringing regional benefits to the Cork area and making national electricity supply more secure, sustainable and cost effective. EirGrid is the state-owned operator and developer of the electricity transmission grid in Ireland, managing the flow of power on the grid and planning for its future.
The proposed development, called the Celtic Interconnector, will move electricity between Ireland and France. The interconnector will comprise a kilometre submarine electricity cable placed on or beneath the seabed between France and Ireland. There will be a further 75 kilometres of cable on land in France and Ireland. There is strong support from Europe. These are key infrastructure projects that link the energy systems of EU countries. They are intended to help the EU achieve its energy policy and climate objectives: affordable, secure and sustainable energy for all citizens, and the long-term decarbonisation of the economy in accordance with the Paris Agreement.
It will reinforce security of supply for Irish electricity users as it will be the only energy connection to a member state once the United Kingdom leaves the EU. EirGrid already has an interconnector to Wales and there is a further interconnector linking Northern Ireland with Scotland. One of the key pieces of work to date has been the consideration of connection points on the grid near the south and east coast of Ireland for the interconnector. This connection point must be able to accommodate the export and import of large amounts of power to and from France.
EirGrid conducted a high-level analysis of the potential impact the Interconnector would have on the transmission grid. The results of this showed that the East Cork connection point would accommodate additional power flows significantly better than the Wexford option. Various studies and surveys were conducted to identify and assess viable offshore route options between the south coast of Ireland and the north-. These concluded that a route to East Cork was preferable and the route was confirmed as feasible with no major constraints identified. Various onshore studies were also undertaken which established that there are feasible options for the onshore elements of the Interconnector.
Following an initial consultation to provide information and gather feedback from stakeholders EirGrid has now confirmed that the best-performing option for the Interconnector is to connect to France via East Cork. It is hoped that the only above ground infrastructure as part of the Interconnector will be a converter station as the system will largely utilise underground cables. Further engagement and consultation will be required to determine the routes and location for this infrastructure.
If the project goes ahead, the interconnector would go live in or While the interconnector is of national importance and will make electricity supply more secure, sustainable and cost effective, it will also bring regional benefits. It will provide an additional power supply to the Cork region as well as provide a direct fibre connection to continental Europe. These will be of strategic benefit to the region enhancing both the electrical and telecommunication connectivity with the potential to attract new inward investment.
Cork Chamber welcomes the announcement of the Celtic Interconnector project for Cork. This project is significant at the national and regional level providing flexibility, security of supply and opportunity to import and export electricity once completed. Cork is also a growing hub of economic activity, and with this we can expect an increase in demand for a flexible, secure and resilient electricity supply.
Healy concluded. Pictures: Darragh Kane. Winners were revealed amongst an audience of almost 1, people, including leading industry and political figures. The awards run in association with Vodafone Ireland, involve a thorough four month judging process with an experienced mix of business professionals from across the business community. The overall Cork Company of the Year winner was awarded to Boston Scientific Cork, manufacturers of a diverse portfolio of medical devices supporting four global Boston Scientific Divisions.
It is an honour to be considered in the same light as previous finalists, who have inspired business excellence in our community. Cork Large Company of the Year was won by Teamwork. Cork Corporate of the Year and Overall Cork Company of the Year was won by Boston Scientific, who are transforming lives through innovative medical solutions, which improve the health of patients around the world.
The legacy, longevity and prestige of these awards are renowned and coveted within the business community. It has been a fantastic journey for all of us on the judging panel over the last few months, getting to meet diverse businesses and hearing more about fascinating companies who are doing great things in Cork; in particular their CSR, diversity and inclusivity programmes. We would like to thank our long standing award partners, Vodafone and our media partners the Irish Examiner, who further amplify these awards.
This event showcases the very best of business talent in Cork each year by celebrating outstanding achievements within the local business community. Cork like the rest of the world is embracing an exciting technological revolution which will be driven by the internet of things,. And it is set to transform this city.
Underpinning all of this is gigabit connectivity and Vodafone is working very hard to support businesses all over Cork and the country through our joint venture with SIRO. The future is exciting for Cork city and county and I am excited to watch the city grow and thrive into the future. I want to take this opportunity to congratulate each and every one of the winners and wish them continued success in the future. Picture: Darragh Kane. He did not want me just to report the numbers monthly but rather go down to the production floor, understand the cost drivers behind the numbers and be part of the team to drive improvement.
It was wise counsel and I became an accountant interested in operations. Outside of work, I enjoy spending time with my wife Annette, my sons Luke and Ben, and also with friends. I play some golf and follow most sports involving Cork and Munster. Describe Boston Scientific Boston Scientific transforms lives through innovative medical solutions that improve the health of patients around the world.
As a global medical technology leader, we advance science for life by providing a broad range of high performance solutions that address unmet patient needs and reduce the cost of healthcare. Boston Scientific Cork manufactures a diversified portfolio of medical devices for global distribution. Our product portfolio includes active and access catheters, occlusion coils and microspheres, inflation devices and atherectomy devices.
What is unique to your company in this sector? Some of our products and technologies are unique. We produce the only nondrug therapy for the treatment of Asthma. Our Drug Eluting Microspheres are designed to be loaded with chemotherapy drugs for direct delivery to cancerous tumours in the liver. What makes your company stand out? Our talent. All of what we do is only possible with a great team and our team has 8, years of tacit knowledge. Patient care is at the centre of everything we do. Every employee strives to improve our processes in an open and honest environment where trust and respect prevails, allowing us to better serve the physicians and patients, who depend on our products being available when required.
What are the highlights of your work? Receiving patient feedback is inspiring, especially when the patient is from our community. It was very moving and re-enforced the fact that we improve millions of lives annually. We will produce over 6m medical devices in , positively impacting 7 lives per minute by the products shipped from Model Farm Road, Cork. What has been your greatest business achievement and challenge? Winning the Cork Company of the Year Award is a great achievement, especially considering the standard and calibre of all finalists involved.
The examiners interviewed over team members in the assessment process and the award was positive affirmation of our journey to date. The challenge is to keep progressing on our Continuous Improvement journey; what we did yesterday will not be good enough for tomorrow. We are up for that challenge!
We have an exciting New Products program, where we have 23 projects to execute from to At this point we are on track, with 6 New Products launched in and 3 more on plan for the first half of Successfully completing and adding to this New Products Program along with delivery of our site investment plans will ensure we continue to offer a strong Value Proposition to our key stakeholders.
This principle is so true, whatever you are doing in business and life , do it to the best of your ability and achieve a result you are proud of. Second City Region Calls for Accelerated Investment Ireland must acknowledge the value of investment in city regions of scale. We are ready for this challenge. But let me be clear. A rapid transit system to enable our city region. High speed rail connecting Cork and Dublin. We call. Their delivery are critical if we are to have a housing stock that meets the needs of an increasingly mobile and dynamic workforce.
We have a vision for Cork to be smart, sustainable and high density city. Cork should grow up and not out. Concert Hall during the annual dinner. See more at www. All businesses have plenty of data at their fingertips, but learning how to analyse and utilise this data is a mystery to most of us. This event will help you to see and understand the data that you have worked hard to build up over the years. On the day we will also have some key case studies, who will bring their experience of data analytics to life and help you gain insight into how data can work for your business.
Since joining IBM, Jason has spent several years working in the data and analytics arena, covering data warehousing and business intelligence through to advanced analytics solutions - helping customers make the most of their data to help drive the business growth. The role of analytics in business has come to the forefront in recent years in helping businesses understand their customers, drive business decisions and clearly monitor the success of these decisions.
Join with your Cork Chamber and Chartered Accountants Cork fellow members for an informative event on data analytics and the practical application for your company. Griffith College Cork offers full and part-time third level, higher education degree and masters programmes in Law, Business, Media, Computing Science, Professional Accounting and Pharmaceutical Management. Make your mark and meet at least 10 new people at this engaging and interactive event, you will not regret it!
At the event Brendan will discuss the Ringaskiddy Port Redevelopment project and what it will mean for the region in terms of trade, tourism and business, as well as wider plans for Docklands Redevelopment. Brendan has 25 years of experience in the Local Government sector and since taking up his role as Chief Executive in his primary focus has been on business development, planning port infrastructure, and the delivery of higher levels of efficiency and quality throughout the Port. The Port of Cork is classified as a Tier 1 port of national significance and is one of only two Irish ports which service the requirements of all six shipping modes.
These sessions will help you to learn the true extent of benefits available to you, your team and your company and how you can engage fully with us. Both new and existing members are encouraged to attend these sessions, they are suitable for all sized businesses and industries. Your Cork Chamber membership provides your business with an unparalleled business network to connect with almost other businesses. As part of the largest network in the region you can promote and grow your business by actively using your membership, attending our events, using the promotional channels like the MIC and utilising the training programmes available to your company.
These monthly sessions provide the perfect opportunity to refresh on how you can get maximum value and impact from your Chamber membership in an intimate and non-formal atmosphere. Places are limited to 15 attendees per session and they will be run on the following dates;. Pictures: John Sheehan Photography. Attendees got a sneak peek at the future of the automotive industry where, according to guest speaker Paulo Alves, Managing Director of BMW Group Ireland, electrification, shared mobility, automation and connectivity will be the key factors driving innovation.
Pictures: Diane Cusack Photography. Pictures: John Roche Photography. The World Economic Forum has boldly stated that more than a third of the skills needed to do our jobs in will be skills not considered crucial to the job today. The pace of change at the moment is the slowest it is ever going to be. Jobs are ever-changing and the skills needed to do those jobs are constantly evolving. A skilled workforce inexorably leads to a more competitive enterprise.
This is primarily done by providing on-site training events, local awareness-raising events, through the development and dissemination of guidelines, checklists and factsheets that deal with different aspects of IP, both in business or in collaborative research. In a survey undertaken in the context of a study on trade secrets, European companies who participated clearly indicated trade-fairs as one of the most important sources of information spillovers across businesses.
IP is an important concept throughout the product lifecycle and is key when innovating. Essentially, it helps to protect SME owners.
Member States have until 9 June to incorporate its provisions into national laws. The IPR Helpdesk can provide assistance with regard to understanding this legislation. The European Commission contractually requires the European IPR Helpdesk to treat all information and documents received with the utmost confidence. Spearheaded by an experienced professional, and assisted by a team of dedicated support staff, AG Associates take the worry out of managing your accounting records.
Stationary, calanders, yearbooks, flyers. Whisper Marketing Limited Whisper is an innovative and different consultancy, providing creative marketing and branding solutions and also personal development coaching solutions. These solutions change and influence the way companies and individuals perform, work and live. Contact: Fergal Keniry. The restored 18th century convent buildings are home to several educational charities.
There are also conference rooms and short-let apartments. Contact: Shane Clarke. Contact: Brian Edwards T: E: brian. Togher Family centre also provides family support and early intervention for up to people each year. Contact: Niamh Sheridan. Engineering Dornan Engineering Limited Dornan is an International Mechanical, Electrical and Instrumentation Company which has gained significant experience across a wide section of construction sectors.
At Dornan, we are committed to achieving client satisfaction through safely offering value, deliverability and quality. Contact: John Phillips. Based in 40, sq ft warehousing and office facilities in Cork - comprising of warehousing, technical support, management, marketing, telesales and administration.
Contact: Laoise Cronin. Apex provides a full suite of products surrounding its core fund accounting services. Contact: Bryan Atkinson. The APC is a globally-renowned translational research centre in the area of food for health, with extensive expertise in pre-clinical and clinical research, studies and trials. Contact: Barry Skillington. Erin Hampers We are a Cork company in business 50 years in the manufacturing and tourist retail market. Erin Hampers is our new venture, a hamper company supplying luxury gift hampers to corporate and private individuals alike.
Contact: John Lane. Contact: Michelle Devaney. Contact: Kate Clancy. Contact: Emily Ahern. Maureen Gill-Emerson T: E: maureen.
Contact: Theo Hoare T: E: info apexinsurance. Aviva Around the world, Aviva provides around 33 million customers with insurance, savings and investment products. We are a leading insurer in Ireland and provide a comprehensive range of general insurance products, including motor, household and commercial. Contact: Sean Boyle. We help them to increase output, reduce costs, improve competitiveness, make informed decisions and deliver business performance excellence.
Contact: Angela Drum. Doing so opens up previously untapped revenue opportunities and benefits. Contact: Joe Perrott. StorageCraft Technology The StorageCraft family of companies, founded in , provides award-winning backup, disaster recovery, system migration and data protection solutions for servers, desktops, laptops and SaaS applications in addition to powerful data analytics. Contact: Ellen Hickey. Logistics Smart Routes Smart Routes is the best in class delivery route planning solution for companies who have in house vehicles that do deliveries, collections or customer visits.
Contact: Matt Sullivan. Management Consultants Murphy Surveys Established in , Murphy Surveys is committed to providing world-class survey solutions cost-effectively, through a combination of highly qualified personnel and the most cutting-edge technologies available. Contact: JP Kelly. Contact: Tom Connolly. We are committed to saving you time, hassle and money on your next car purchase. As the leading Quality, Compliance, and Regulatory consulting firm, we blend industry expertise with innovation to create custom solutions for companies on the frontier of health.
Renewable Energy Solo Energy Solo Energy is a next-generation energy business which combines distributed energy storage, cloud-based control and analytics, and dynamic energy trading to disrupt the electricity supply sector. Anne is currently a second-time US Fulbright scholar teaching about wrongful convictions and investigative techniques to law and journalism students at the National University of Ireland, Galway and is also conducting research to establish a National Registry of Exonerations in Ireland.
Originally trained as a social worker who spent years counseling court-involved adolescent girls, she remains a licensed certified social worker in Massachusetts and is the author of a self-help series of guidebooks for girls called Girl to Girl. As a journalist, she has devoted her career to covering issues of human rights, social justice, and human development and has sought to make a difference in the world, one story at a time.
As part of this research, he produced an online database of Irish literature translated into Italian www. While research to date has made the role of Irish literature within the Italian literary field increasingly clear, questions concerning the involvement of Irish intellectuals and writers in the dissemination of their works abroad still beg further investigation. An analysis of the documents held in the NUIG Abbey Archive - including scrapbooks, logbooks, administrative and production files - could illuminate the extent of such involvement, as well as the connections with Italian mediators of Irish literature.
He is editor of two major annotated editions, viz. While at the Moore Institute, he is working on a book on the Famine. Brendan Scott was awarded a Ph. Brendan also worked as research officer at Cavan County Museum for three years before becoming manager of the Irish Family History Foundation. He has written and edited a wide range of articles and books on religion and economy including the forthcoming edited collection Society and administration in the Ulster Plantation towns Four Courts Press, During his fellowship at the Moore Institute, Brendan will be investigating the port books from early seventeenth-century Ulster.
Following his early retirement in he completed a PhD entitled, Personal Financial Management in Early Eighteenth-century Ireland; practices, participants and outcomes in In addition he has a particular interest in researching the financial affairs of Jonathan Swift. Dooley, M. Ridgeway eds. Sir John T. Dublin in — A year in the life of the city, — Maynooth studies in local history, Dublin, Smithfield and the parish of St Paul- , — Maynooth studies in local history, Dublin, Bridgetrenglish gmail. In addition to the wide array of literature and writing courses she taught at the above institutions she also taught for several years in New York.
She is a specialist in modern and contemporary Irish literature and culture, with particular research interests in theories of the novel, modernism, and the medical humanities. Additional publications include book chapters on John McGahern, Anne Enright, and a forthcoming chapter on Irish crime fiction.
At the Moore Institute, English will conduct research on the themes of medicine, illness, and bodily pain in the context of modernism, and twentieth-century and contemporary Irish writing. Taking the contrast between medical determinism—that psychological phenomena are explained by a combination of environmental and genetic factors—and humanistic medicine as its starting point, this study takes a transnational approach to Irish, American, and British novels in order to consider the ways that medical narratives influence the modernist aesthetics of rational thought and faith in technological innovation.
Magennis salford. She is a specialist in Northern Irish literature and culture, with particular research interests in theoretical approaches to contemporary fiction. Having written widely on these topics, she has recently published chapters in edited collections with Cambridge, Oxford, Palgrave and Routledge. Together with George Legg and Maggie Scull, she was the recipient of a Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade Reconciliation Fund Grant for Agreement20, a large multi-media project on the twentieth anniversary of the accord.
She has also served been on the Executive Council for the British Association for Contemporary Literary Studies since its inception in , and was part of the successful bid to bring the English Shared Futures event to Greater Manchester in During her time at the Moore Institute, Dr Magennis will primarily be working with Dr Rebecca Barr due to their shared theoretical interest in the representation of embodiment and emotions in literature.
Twitter: drmagennis. He has published widely on Irish theatre, including two monographs on the work of Irish writer, J. He is currently writing his third book on Synge entitled J. Synge and the Time of His Life. Synge witnessed and wrote about profound changes to Irish society and culture during his short lifetime: This was a Victorian age of progress, and everything needed to be clocked: from the time it took the Galway train to travel to Dublin, to those cultures of the empire that had supposedly failed to evolve.
Synge had a keen interest in how progress should be measured, and his plays and prose offer unique perspectives on the measurement of time and the modernisation of Irish society. As early as Synge knew he was dying young.
Storytelling: Critical and Creative Approaches | SpringerLink
Immediately thereafter he set about travelling Ireland, writing prose, verse and plays about spaces and places that were rapidly changing in front of his eyes. His reflections on time helped him cope with his own knowledge that he was dying young. A mixture of biography, social history and critical analysis of his plays and prose, the significance of this project is that it will explore how Synge staged and wrote about linear and non-linear time in the Ireland of his time, both as a reflection on modernisation and as a coping mechanism for the finiteness of time in his personal life.
He received his doctorate from the National University of Ireland, Galway. He has published widely on Irish and British history, with a particular focus on the Anglo-Irish relationship in the Tudor period. Ellis Dublin, While at the Moore Institute, he will be working on a book which aims to explore how the Tudor kings and queens communicated their rule in Ireland.
Central to the consideration of this latter form of communication will be an analysis of the ultimate failure of the Tudors to counter the widely-held view, expressed at the time and ever since, that their true aim was to conquer Ireland. In addition to this, he will be exploring the history of the town of Galway in the later sixteenth century.
She has published articles on Irish antiquarianism and the Irish language in the nineteenth century in Studi Irlandesi, Studia Celtica Fennica, and Landscapes. She is the co-editor of the forthcoming collection of essays with John Cunningham , Hardiman and after: Galway Culture and Society, Project: During this fellowship, I will work on a book chapter for a collected volume of essays titled Hardiman and After: Galway Culture and Society since James Hardiman was a leading intellectual of his day, a scholar of music, poetry, folklore and history.
On the establishment of the university in Galway in , he was appointed its Librarian, a post he held for the remainder of his life. Small furnishings will be the subject of its new tenth chapter, including her recent work on for example Noggins, spoons made of horn, and coarse earthenware. In she was made a Member of the Royal Irish Academy. Rethinking the education on peace, conflict transformation, social justice and global citizenship through the lens of the Arts. Education is at the center of the ethical, socio-political and environmental crisis we are currently experiencing.
As expressed by UNESCO in its Program of Action for the Creation of a Culture of Peace and Non-Violence, the hope of emerging from this global crisis lies in educating about values, attitudes and behaviors that reflect and inspire sharing through social interaction, fostering the distinctive faculties of the human species: commitment, reflection, imagination and creativity, facilitating interculturality and communication and not only information.
Likewise, the Incheon Declaration resulting from the World Education Forum urgently urges us to prepare a unified educational agenda that aspires to be holistic and inclusive, based on human rights and dignity; social justice; inclusion; cultural, linguistic and ethnic diversity; and co-responsibility within the wide frame of global citizenship. But what would such a unified educational agenda look like in practice, and what kind of future does it envision?
Yet the meaning of peace is often assumed to be settled by those who advance the cause of peace, even if this entails appropriating the narratives of the oppressed, and even though — as argued by Oliver Richmond and J. Lederach — many attempts at conflict resolution have ended in co-optation, i. As Arjun Appadurai states, the transformation of such structural violence involves the defense of communication processes, in a world suffering from endless information: etymological communication implies community, sharing, and common sense, as well as the aspiration to expand what we all have in common.
Hence, peace should be envisioned as an agonistic process, such that conflict is understood as inherent to social life, and it is a force that holds the opportunity for the transformation of social conditions. A process of learning, at the individual and social level, to make sense of the internal and external violence that exists around and within us. As the victimizer is inside each of us, the human impulse to violence is what needs to be addressed, through participatory processes which aim to transform the ways in which conflict plays out at the micro-level of inter-subjective relations.
Rethinking the education on peace, conflict transformation, social justice, and global citizenship - Towards a participatory, integrative and critical pedagogy inspired in the culture of peace and non-violence, applied through the narratives in first person, the new technologies, informed by the transformative power of creativity and the arts. These contesting narratives include not only written or oral rational forms, but all creative expressions, heightening our ability to tell our own stories through the art of music, dance, theater, painting, photography, audiovisuals, digital media, and poetry.
The transformative power of the arts largely lies in the fact that art operates in the physical, emotional, and existential realms. Existentially, the arts express and interpret the human search for meaning, purpose, community, identity, and values by which to live. These values, material or otherwise, are deeply embedded in the lives of individuals, groups, and nations, with roots in differing views of the world. Identifying and exploring good practices of participatory conflict transformation pedagogy informed by the arts, in places where violence is more evident in a daily basis, has to do with the relevance of University as universitas: the word without action is empty, and scientific concepts without experience are vain.
These experiences would be sought among significant educators, mediators, artivists, and advocates which invite the arts to facilitate the transformation of inner and outer conflicts in a nonviolent way. These indispensable exchanges inform the second phase of the project: a pedagogical pilot proposal which would outline an academic curriculum focused on participatory conflict transformation methodologies which articulate around the languages of the arts.
The scope of the previous international research favors a much needed pedagogical approach that acknowledges and integrates Western, Eastern and Indigenous worldviews. The pedagogical curriculum proposal would understand peace as an ever-evolving and dynamic process of nonviolent conflict transformation. McOmish glasgow. The majority of David's time on the project was spent researching the astronomical and mathematical work of Adam King, an Edinburgh native and long-time Professor of Mathematics and Philosophy at the University of Paris, whose work will be the focus of David's stay at the Moore Institute.
Currently an Honorary Research Fellow, David continues his work on Adam King at the Centre for Research Collections at Edinburgh University, where he is transcribing and critically assessing the large manuscript edition that contains King's prose and verse. In the last year, he has published some of his research findings on the impact of cross-confessional Calvinist and Jesuitical ideas upon Adam King's approach to teaching science History of Universities David will use his time at the Moore Institute to edit and develop the first full critical edition parallel Latin and English text with critical apparatus of the poetry of Adam King.
He will provide weekly reading groups open to staff and students of the Institute and NUI Galway on a selection of King's poetry. These reading sessions will offer an opportunity to explore the ways in which King's dual confessional identity informs his approach to natural philosophy in his didactic scientific poetry and commentary, his Counter-Reformation prose and verse, and his pro-Stuart political propaganda poems. Galway, in their work. By publishing research conducted bilingually in both Irish and English articles, I aim to help bridge the gaps in knowledge that can occur in the Syngean canon.
Photo Courtesy of Joni Nelson. Diarmuid has been a post-doctoral researcher at the University of Vienna since , where he works within the FWF-funded "Visions of Community" special research programme. He also lectures on medieval history at the Department of History. His publications include a Analecta Bollandiana article on this hagiographical collection. His work on the Vita sancti Ronani is part of a wider study of the manuscript transmission of a collection of Irish saints' Lives that circulated in high-medieval Central Europe. Traces of this lost collection, which was almost certainly compiled at the Irish Benedictine monastery in Regensburg in the second half of the 12th century, are found in manuscripts held by various libraries in Central Europe.
The close examination of the manuscript tradition of the individual Irish saints' Lives allows the process of the collection's compilation and diffusion in the region to be reconstructed. His supervisors were Prof. Robert W.
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He also holds a Mag. In autumn , he was a visiting researcher at the Faculty of Arts, University of St. His research stay is hosted by Prof. Stefan Berger. Splits characterise the history of Irish Republicanism. Although his background is in Archaeology his work takes an interdisciplinary approach to the topic, with a particular interest in the contrast between hagiographical texts and the archaeological reality, as well as in ethnicity and ethnic identity in the period spanning the 4th to the 8th centuries.
His doctoral thesis focussed on the first monastery founded on the continent by the influential Irish monk, Saint Columbanus, at Annegray in Eastern France. To date fellow members of the Making Europe Committee have overseen the publication of the proceedings of the Bobbio and Luxeuil conferences. As such, the Bangor proceedings will represent not only the final volume in an important treatment of Saint Columbanus, but also the successful culmination of work underway at the Moore Institute since As a doctoral student, Federica focused on indicators of imaginary and ocular deixis in texts describing and interacting with their real or fictional monuments and material contexts of display, to investigate how different deictic devices reflect the various ways in which ancient audiences construed the materiality of texts.
Her research interests include Greek epigram, inscriptional poetry, the materiality of texts and the cognitive impact of texts on ancient Greek material culture and religious behaviours. Her current research work focuses on the development of a notion of fiction in Greek religious texts, especially Greek inscribed and literary epigrams and hymns, from the Hellenistic period. As a Visiting Fellow at the Moore Institute, Federica will explore any parallel developments of fictive belief in texts relevant to ancient Irish religious experiences from pagan and Christian devotional contexts, e.
His research interests include ancient harbour archaeology, especially of the provinces of Eastern Adriatic and Italy. He is interested in Roman harbours and seafaring, including topography, ancient economy, maritime iconography and later antiquarian reception. He is currently doing research on maritime sanctuaries of the Roman Adriatic, and completing work towards his monograph project on the iconography, identity and representation of Mediterranean harbours in the Graeco-Roman world Bloomsbury. Dr Flavia Soubiran is a film historian, specialized in classical Hollywood. She received her Ph.
From to , she was a lecturer in the department of film studies, teaching courses on her doctoral thesis, Hollywood cinema and north-american mythologies. Her dissertation thesis focuses on the ageing star in classical Hollywood, from the 30s to the 60s, defining a specific sub-genre: the melodrama of the falling star. Her fields of interest include: Hollywood melodramas and late 30s comedies, French actors and dandies in Hollywood, Broadway musicals, film-philosophy, dream and memory studies, gender and queer studies. Her approach to research and her teaching practice are pluridisciplinary, promoting the dialogue between film, philosophy and the arts.
Her project at the Moore Institute is titled : Performing age and gender on screen: A comparative study of the ageing female performer in contemporary Hollywood and Irish cinema. She will be giving a lecture on the subject, leading to a publication, raising issues about gendered socio-cultural constructions and the masquerade of ageing in contemporary western society. He is currently editing an edition of John McGahern's letters for a forthcoming Faber volume and has begun work on McGahern's authorized biography. His time at the Moore Institute will be spent working on the McGahern papers to assist with these two projects.
As an independent scholar, she has continued to research this history past and is currently completing a monograph Plantation and Propaganda: The Printed Word and the Rise of British Colonialism. Sonner also works as a medical writer on behalf of clinical trials. In this role, she has provided medical writing and regulatory support for a national pediatric trials network established by the US National Institutes of Health, and medical writing for a global pharmaceutical company.
At the Moore Institute, Dr. He is a historian of the United States with particular interests in migration, law and policy, labor, and transnational history. He received his Ph. Gomez Prize from the Massachusetts Historical Society. As a historian who values public engagements, Hirota frequently contributes editorials on American immigration policy and nativism to major newspapers, such as The Irish Times and The Washington Post. His ongoing goal is trying to apply historically-informed metascience philosophy of science, sociology of science, scientometrics to constructively criticizing research practices in scientific psychology.
During his career, he acted as the editor and editor-in-chief of the Journal of European Psychology Students, Associate Editor of the Directory of Open Access Journals, and the editor of the collaborative history of science blog Shells and Pebbles. He also advocates and writes in support of Open Science and Open Access. During his fellowship in Galway, Ivan plans to investigate the role of Open Science in the current reform debates about the replication crisis in psychology. Carpenter is a artist, writer, and practice-led researcher working across performance writing, digital literature, cartography, and media archaeology.
Questions about place, displacement, migration, and climate change pervade her work. During a postdoctoral visiting fellowship at the Eccles Centre for American Studies at the British Library she researched an Island of Demons which appeared on maps off Newfoundland in the early s persisting into the s. Carpenter is an award-winning author of print and digital poetry. A print book by the same name was published by Uniformbooks in During her fellowship at the Moore Institute, Carpenter will further her research into phantom islands of the North Atlantic with a particular focus on the islands which the Irish Saint Brendan is said to have landed upon during a voyage begun in AD How might the medieval navigational narrative be adapted to or even akin to contemporary digital narratives as they move through multiple times, places, and media?
How might this multi-media story, composed of religious allegory, hearsay, maps, and scraps of manuscripts, be adapted for the web? Further, they forged extensive social and economic transcontinental networks that would eventually extend to Israel, and lead to marriages that spanned national and racial lines. She has written numerous articles and book chapters on the lives and writings of early modern Englishwomen, especially Benedictine and Franciscan nuns.
She is currently editing the writings of early modern English nuns and writing a book on the interplay between textual production and spiritual life in English Benedictine convents on the Continent. While at the Moore Institute, she will be writing two articles based on research into the rare books currently owned by the monastery of Poor Clares in Galway. Dureinovic geschichte. Jelena has contributed to numerous international summer schools, workshops, and MOOCs as a lecturer.
Jelena is currently conceptualising her postdoctoral research project on transnational Cold War history and teaching on the same subject at the undergraduate level as the Career Development Grant recipient at the University of Giessen. The research contributes to national histories of Ireland and Yugoslavia by observing them through the lens of the Cold War that goes beyond the binary understanding of this period reduced to superpower rivalry. The project focuses on three themes: anti-communism and representations of socialist Yugoslavia in Ireland in the immediate postwar period; contact zones such as decolonisation, the Palestine question, and the UN peacekeeping missions; and on the story of two small states searching for their position.
The project centres on the theme of state sovereignty in the Cold War, with Ireland still trying to negotiate post-imperial sovereignty after British rule and Yugoslavia establishing a unique form of socialist sovereignty outside the bloc. As a Visiting Fellow at the Moore Institute, Jelena will be working with the Irish Newspaper Archive, focusing on the reception of the postwar trials in Yugoslavia in the wider context of Irish anti-communism and its religious dimension.
He is a historian of late eighteenth-century Ireland with particular interests in agrarian agitation, grass roots politicization and the United Irishmen. Jim was awarded a Fulbright Fellowship for research in Ireland, in To date, he has consulted several of the key sources, including the Rebellion Papers, State of the Country Papers, Home Office Papers and a number of newspapers. His work will benefit greatly from access to the resources of the Hardiman Library, especially the Eighteenth-Century Collections On-line. He has also translated into Spanish three novels and two short stories by Samuel Beckett.
She has an interdisciplinary background spanning fine art and international development with an anthropological PhD in Planning and Landscape from Manchester University. Her ethnographic research explores the potential for art and artistic inquiry with particular focus on its contributions across planning practice, feminist and Deweyan pragmatism, and cultural management. Her publications include articles in Landscape Research, Journal of Rural Studies and the Anthropological Journal of European Cultures, as well as a number of sector research and evaluation reports for arts organisations, arts funding councils and local authority consortia.
Before academia she worked in arts management. He was conferred with a Ph. His current research explores the environmental history of the Irish Revolution. Specifically, the environmental impact of guerrilla war and counter-insurgency, localized destruction of property and agrarian conflict, and post-revolutionary landscape reclamation, compensation, and restoration. This work highlights how war damage transcended political, ideological, and class divisions throughout this period, affecting both urban and rural areas, and the roads, bridges, and communications infrastructure that connected them.
Methods of destruction were as equally diverse.
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Trees were felled to block roads, houses and creameries were burned to intimidate enemies and disrupt the agricultural economy, roads were trenched and intentionally flooded, and fields were spiked to prevent grazing. In this sense, larger and more iconic incidents, such the Easter Rising, the sack of Balbriggan and burning of Cork City in , though devastating, were outliers against much more frequent, low-scale rural and agricultural destruction.
Post-revolutionary Ireland was slow to repair damaged landscapes, a fact that presented a nation politically transformed yet physically and socially unhealed. Further afield, he hopes to meet with members of the Galway Archaeological and Historical Society, and the Irish Heritage Council, while also taking advantage to visit local sites of revolutionary violence where environmental destruction occurred.
New Delhi: Primus Books, She is currently working on a biography of an Irish suffragette, Margaret Cousins India and Ireland share a common colonial past. Both nations evolved methodologies of freedom struggle — varying from revolutionary tactics, to non-violent passive resistance against British control. However, another popular premises that India Ireland share is a literary legacy. She plans to look at theatre and music as important arenas of forging unity of purpose.
She proposes that India and Ireland were both trying to identify symbols to create a national ideal in late nineteenth century. Theatre and music provided a fertile ground for this purpose. Through the Dublin life of James Cousins, W. The leaders of the Abbey Theatre also embodied vegetarianism and occult. There has been no study to look at these interactions as potential arenas of forging nationalisms through esoteric universalism and anti-colonial politics.
I will also consult collections such as the Michael Cusack collection. They both moved to India in at the invitation of the Theosophist or a humanitarian worker or an anti colonial activist in India. Both were fiercelycommitted to voting rights campaign for women and other forms of public service; and most significantly they joined in the Gandhian challenge to colonialism after s. The couple stayed in Dublin from till and actively participated in several sessions of occult and planchette writing with Yeats and his group. She plans to submit an article to Irish Historical Studies on this work, and perhaps a similar publication in India.
She will use the materials from the research conducted in NUI Galway to frame modules for Irish history course. She works in the areas of continental philosophy, political theory and gender studies. She also writes on interdisciplinary subjects such as aesthetics and film. Her special focus is care and decolonization. She has published in journals and anthologies, both nationally and internationally.
This project focuses on contemporary Indian art practice through philosophy, gender and the politics of decolonization. Arthur Danto noted that contemporary art can accommodate diversity through its freedom from linear art history determined by the West. Moving beyond Danto, this project argues that such freedom enabled non-Eurocentric art practice in multiple geo-political and socio-cultural global contexts.
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Both contemporary Indian visual art and film offer multiple kinds of art practice that are distinctly Indian nevertheless. This project investigates the construction of the Indian art object, as different from the Western, both in form and content. It examines the extent to which diverse and yet related narratives of decolonization, nationalism and cosmopolitanism influence such a construct, which also has similarities with its Western counterpart. It discerns contemporary art practice as opening up an aesthetics in which interpretation, rather than direct perception are integral.
This project explores the extent to which gender remains an absent-presence in philosophical theorizations of art, despite its explicit presence in Indian art practice. Mabel Robinson and Irish writer, Hannah Lynch. While at the Moore Institute she will start new work on late nineteenth-century Irish women writers and their literary and publishing circles. This was set up to facilitate connections and conversations between scholars and to develop a digital platform where information about research and publications on forgotten Irish women writers, forthcoming conferences and other information, can be shared.
The aim is to continue development of the website, with the assistance of expertise in the digital humanities available at the Institute, creating a database for retrieved documents, out of print publications, archival material and more. Maeve lives on the traditional territories of the Coast Salish indigenous peoples in what is now called Victoria in British Columbia, on the west coast of Canada. Focusing on the Tim Robinson Archive at NUIG , Maeve wants to research post colonial perspectives on placenames and maps and the politics of translation and cultural revival in Ireland.
She wants to address its relevance and application to the Canadian context focused on placemaking, sustainability and the resurgence by Indigenous peoples to recover their own language, culture, land. Maeve want to situate Robinson's own story and context and navigate how he "found' "lost' placenames and recovered forgotten histories associated with their ''origins'' , and to explore the impact of his work on local and regional communities. She was awarded her PhD in that institution after reading her thesis on myth and history in the plays of Marina Carr. She has published articles on this field such as "Myths in crisis?
She is currently working on a volume on the presence of Greek myths in the theatre of Marina Carr and is a visiting fellow at the Moore Institute where she performs her research at the James Hardiman Library and the Abbey Theatre Digital Archive. Martin Hurcombe is Professor of French Studies at the University of Bristol, UK, and a specialist of early twentieth-century French political culture, history and literature.
His PhD examined the French combat novel of the First World War, arguing that the experience of combat led to a fundamental shift in the way that a generation of French intellectuals experienced time and space and, consequently, the world around them, exploring the political ramifications of these experiences.
His second book, France and the Spanish Civil War: Cultural Representations of the War next Door, , studied the extent to which the war beyond the Pyrenees served a utopian function for both the radical left and right in France, offering forms of social reorganisation and new models with which to oppose the French Third Republic.
His interest in utopia as critical tool for examining the present and imagining the future is also evident in his most recent book, co-authored with Matryn Cornick and Angela Kershaw: French Political Travel Writing in the Inter-War Years: Radical Departures. He has also published extensively on twentieth-century French crime fiction and, most recently, on the memory of Nazi collaboration in three French, Norwegian, and Swedish crime novels.
He is also one of the founding editors of the Journal of War and Culture Studies. His current project represents something of a departure from his interest in war and culture, however, whilst still combining his fascination with the political, historical, and textual. This new project explores the history of cycling literature in France. The relationship between a range of textual practices and cycling in France is a long and complex one. Moreover, writing about sport, and especially cycling, is a serious business for the French.
This project traces the relationship between road cycling, the national and regional press, key authors and journalists such as Pierre Chany and Antoine Blondin , and the impact of new media on the way that cycling is narrated. It explores ideas of national, regional and political identities as well as issues of class, gender and race. His research has focused on mobilities and social change, rural housing, the relationship between art and development, and international comparative research.
He has co-edited the first Routledge Companion to Rural Planning and sits on the editorial board of Sociologia Ruralis. Menelaos has been Visiting Associate Professor at the University of Tokyo in Japan, where he taught a module on 'Rural Planning and Development' and conducted research in relation to art festivals in rural Japan. Mirko D.
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He holds a Ph. Previously, he was a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Edmond J. Since the beginning of his Ph. He participated in numerous international conferences and he has received various awards and grants. His first book Guantanamo and other cases of enforced medical treatment Springer, has been extensively discussed by international scholars in the prestigious Journal of Medical Ethics. During his time at the Moore Institute, he will be working on a project concerning the new challenges and opportunities for informed consent and advanced directives specific to wearable robots.
He will also give a talk on the need for regulation of cognitive enhancers. Moulton bham. Mo Moulton is lecturer in the history of race and empire at the University of Birmingham, where they also direct the Centre for Modern British Studies. At the Moore Institute, Mo will be developing a project on the co-operative movement in the early twentieth century. Building on their first book's comparative and transnational approach, this project seeks to place Irish agricultural co-operatives into a broader story of development economics, colonial policy, and st ate-building in the pre era.
The core hypothesis is that co-operatives functioned not only to solve immediate issues of production and supply, but much more importantly, to enshrine a certain concept of economic citizenship. Through participation in jointly-owned, democratically-governed units of production, farmers, peasants, and producers would come to understand their rights and responsibilities as economic citizens, rooted in a stable rural life while equipped to participate in a shifting global market.
Despite their grassroots nature, however, co-operatives were designed, imposed, and regulated through bureaucratic co-operative departments. Marland leeds. She is also working on a co-edited collection for Routledge — Walking, Landscape, and Environment , forthcoming in Sebald and Kathleen Jamie, respectively. During she will be taking up a Leverhulme Early Career Fellowship, also at the University of Leeds, studying the representation of farming in modern British nature writing.
While at the Moore Institute as a Visiting Fellow, Dr Marland will be carrying out research on the Tim Robsinon archive in the James Hardiman Library, looking in particular at the way in which Robinson condenses and orders material from his extensive Aran notebooks and diaries into the final, complex and challenging form of the Aran diptych. Rosemary Power works part-time in academic life, mainly in medieval Norse-Gaelic Studies, and also in folk tradition.
Her original work was in Icelandic legendary sagas and Gaelic influence; and she then moved to work on the Hebrides in the high middle ages, and the opportunities for cross-cultural contact.
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She has a particular interest in Iona and in pilgrimage sites and routes in Ireland and Scotland. She has published widely in these fields, both academically and for wider audiences; collected from the folk tradition, and won funding for various community-related projects. Her current work is on the names and other words of Gaelic origin that appear in Icelandic texts, both those that relate to the Viking Age and those of the later period. Sanjin's current research focus lies is the exploration of strategies of non-state armed actors and critical approaches to state behaviour in asymmetric conflict.
The personal research project that Sanjin will be working on as a Moore Institute Visiting Fellow looks at the adoption of denial and apologies by non-state actors in violent conflict. In armed struggle, not every act is successful, and at times, military action might indeed harm civilians, including those that in principle might support the non-state actors.
This research explores the nature of the public communication that the Provisional IRA were involved in following civilian casualties, with a particular focus on the communication of what can be characterised as public apologies. Murphy wwu. A native of the State of Maine, Dr.
Murphy earned his A. He was a lecturer for three years at the University of Toronto, before moving to his current position in Washington State. Murphy has published widely on attitudes towards ancient Jewish law and imagined Jewishness in Christian cultures of the twelfth and thirteenth centuries. His published articles and chapters include focused studies of Peter Abelard d.
De legibus integrates a number of theoretical issues in the study of law and religion, including the relation between natural and revealed law, between law and virtue, and between literal and spiritual interpretation of the Bible; it also includes four chapters on the life and law of Muhammad. Fundamentally, De legibus is a study of the Law of Moses, its nature and purpose in ancient Judaism and in Christianity.
William promotes, with significant qualifications, ancient Jewish law as a powerful remedy for contemporary Christian idolatry, a highly unusual position in the 13th century, when most Christian intellectuals rejected any literal interpretation and application of the non-moral commands of the Law. De legibus, then, is a crucial source for our understanding of how Christian constructions of Judaism, as well as Islam and paganism, developed in a period of deteriorating relations between Christians and Jews. In addition to his work on William of Auvergne, Dr.
A monograph, on the history of Marriage Equality in Ireland, is currently in the final stages before the publication process. While at the Moore Institute she will work on the early stages of a new book project in which she hopes to showcase the history of Irish female activism. He recently graduated with a PhD from the School of English at Trinity, with his thesis examining the representation of the country and the city in Irish novels from — In he published a book chapter on the impact of planning on Belfast literature and culture, and has more recently co-authored a chapter about the three main Belfast newspapers in the twentieth century.
He is currently researching partition and Irish culture from to It investigates how the division of Ireland into two states was interpreted and represented in its immediate aftermath. During his time at Galway Stephen will be researching the cartographic vernacular of unionist culture in the s and s. This chapter will examine how the unionist government fostered a range of visual representations in periodicals, exhibitions, and artworks that imaged partition as the logical consequence of forces and themes in Irish history.
The intended output will be a monograph on Irish culture and Partition. During her stay at the Moore Institute, she is working on a monograph tentatively titled "No Sense of an Ending? Modernist Aporias of Closure". Other recent and forthcoming publications include research on the work of John McGahern, the place of the literary within Northern Irish writing, the radio poetry of Richard Murphy, and Irish-British poetic relations in the mid twentieth century.
Yeats and the Writing of Art'. Gillen tees. His research focuses on political thought and political culture in Ireland, Britain, and France in the age of the French Revolution and Napoleon. He has published on the Irish Enlightenment, on revolutionary and counter-revolutionary politics and political thought in s Ireland, and on the memory of Wolfe Tone in s Ireland. Alinta Krauth is working with another Visiting Fellow Dr. Jason Nelson.
Alinta Krauth and Dr. They will do this through physical and virtual interactions with Hardiman Library items and archives, and beyond. In doing so, they will use this research to create separate outcomes, rather than working in collaboration. Bio: Alinta Krauth is a digital artist and researcher in the creative industries. Her practices include projection art, interactive art, sound art, and the inherent connections between these fields.
She is interested in how digital art may be applied to highlight environmental destruction, particularly with regards to climate change and habitat destruction. Her research, literary, creative, and hybrid works have been exhibited and published globally. Most notably: her research and practice on interactive controllers for projection-mapped objects and faux-holographic sculptures, interactive screen-based public experiences, how climate change effects the senses, bushwalking as proprioceptive act, and the connection between gravity and proprioception in music listening.
Recent solo shows have been seen in Art Laboratory Berlin and within the forests of Australia and Norway. Her research draws on critical community psychology, public health and education to explore how inequality impacts young people from marginalized backgrounds, focusing on social identities, sense of belonging and health and well-being. Over the past several years a significant part of her research has examined racialisation as a form of structural violence and its impact on young people in Australia. In her research she has mobilised critical race theories and liberation psychology to map empowered community responses and narratives of resistance.
Using visual and sound research methodologies, this work has explored possibilities for social change and activism through public and community pedagogies. He is researching the methods related to redaction employed in the digitization of the Abbey Theatre Archive. The project investigates various levels of erasure poetry, by focusing on its social, political, and aesthetic dimensions, and by tracing its antecedents.