THE ROYAL IRISH ACADEMY IS IRELAND'S LEADING BODY OF EXPERTS IN THE SCIENCES AND HUMANITIES

The Royal Irish Academy/Acadamh Ríoga na hÉireann champions research. We identify and recognise Ireland’s world class researchers. We support scholarship and promote awareness of how science and the humanities enrich our lives and benefit society. We believe that good research needs to be promoted, sustained and communicated. The Academy is run by a Council of its members. Membership is by election and considered the highest Academic honour in Ireland.

Read more about the RIA

Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy Volume 116, 2016 (Print Copy)

by James Kelly
€ 35.00

Journal Details

Published date

15 November 2016

Frequency: 1 Annually

ISSN: 0035-8991

Buy on JSTOR

Edited by: James Kelly and Tomás Ó Carragáin

Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy is a peer-reviewed journal which publishes original research papers primarily in the fields of archaeology and history, but also welcomes submissions on aspects of culture, including material culture, from the perspectives of other disciplines, as well as submissions in Celtic Studies and literature.

Earlier issues, along with the most recent issue, are available in print form exclusively here on our website or by subscription to JSTOR, and can be viewed there. Online copies are also available by subscription to JSTOR.

Included in the purchase of this print copy is the option for a free online copy of this issue on JSTOR.

All links below will take you directly to the article on JSTOR.

CONTENTS

  1. Editorial (pp. i-ii)
  2. The role of quartz in Neolithic lithic traditions: a case study from the Thornhill Early Neolithic palisaded enclosure, Co. Londonderry, Northern Ireland (pp. 3-29)

    Killian Driscoll

  3. Chalcolithic beginnings and ecological change spanning 1,000 years as glimpsed from a doline in the Burren, Co. Clare (pp. 33-91)

    D. Blair Gibson

  4. Re-examining the function of St Patrick's writings in the early medieval tradition (pp. 95-117)

    Roman Bleier

  5. Excavations at Cahergal, Co. Kerry: A Venue for Royal Ceremony in Early Medieval Corcu Duibne (pp. 121-188)

    Conleth Manning

  6. Mellifont Abbey, Co. Louth: a study of its post-dissolution architecture 1540–1727 (pp. 191-226)

    Geraldine Stout, Rolf Loeber and Kevin O'Brien

  7. Seaborne trade and the commercialisation of fifteenth- and sixteenth-century Gaelic Ulster (pp. 229-262)

    Mark Gardiner and T. E. McNeill

  8. Charting the material culture of the ‘Devotional Revolution’: the Advertising Register of the Irish Catholic Directory, 1837–96 (pp. 265-294)

    Lisa Godson

  9. In Retrospect: Replication of Foucault's pendulum experiment in Dublin (pp. 297-311)

    Peter Lynch

About the author

James Kelly

James Kelly, MRIA, is Cregan Professor of History, and head of the School of History and Geography at Dublin City University. He was previously head of the History Department at St Patrick’s College, Drumcondra. He has written extensively on eighteenth-century Irish history. His publications include Prelude to Unions: Anglo-Irish politics in the 1780s (Cork University Press, 1992); That damn's thing called Honour: Duelling in Ireland, 1570-1860 (Cork University Press, 1995); Henry Flood: patriots and politics in eighteenth-century Ireland (University f Notre Dame Press, 1998); Poynings’ law and the making of Law in Ireland, 1660-1800 (Irish Legal History Society, 2007); Sir Richard Musgrave, 1746-1818,ultra-Protestant  ideologue (Four Courts Press, 2009); Poynings' Law and the making of law in Ireland, 1660-1800 (Dublin, 2006) and Proceedings of the Irish House of Lords, 1771-1800 (3 vols, Dublin, 2008). Clubs and societies in eighteenth century Ireland (edited with M.J. Powell) (Four Courts Press, 2010); Sport in Ireland 1600-1840 (Four Courts Press, 2014), and The proclamations of Ireland, 1660-1820 (5 vols, Irish Manuscripts Commission, 2014). He is currently president of the Irish Economic and Social History Society, and a member of the Irish Manuscripts Commission. He has served as co-editor of Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy, section C since 2008.