Proceedings of the Royal Irish Academy Volume 118, 2018 (Print Copy)
Journal DetailsPublished date
15 November 2018
Frequency: 1 Annually
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.
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All links below will take you directly to the article on JSTOR.
- Editorial (pp. vii-x)
- Carrowkeel to Cambridge: resolving the origins of a Neolithic bone assemblage (pp. 1-36)
Pádraig Meehan and Robert Hensey
- Technological change in the agrarian economy of early medieval Ireland: new archaeological evidence for the introduction of the coulter plough (pp. 37-66)
- From blefed to scamach: pestilence in early medieval Ireland (pp. 67-93)
Pierce A. Grace
- The communities of St Columbanus: Irish monasteries on the continent? (pp. 95-122)
- Old Testament prefigurations of New Testament events on Irish high crosses (pp. 123-139)
- Ireland's fallow deer: their historical, archaeological and biomolecular records (pp. 141-165)
Fiona Beglane, Karis Baker, Ruth F. Carden, A. Rus Hoelzel, Angela L. Lamb, Rita Mhig Fhionnghaile, Holly Miller and Naomi Sykes
- The myth of the ‘five bloods': from fiction to legal custom in the English royal courts in fourteenth-century Ireland (pp. 167-200)
- The case of Ireland (1698) in context: William Molyneux and his critics (pp. 201-230)
- Irish horn spoons: their design history and social significance (pp. 231-269)
- George Victor Du Noyer's career in the Ordnance and Geological Surveys (1835–69): geologist by profession, artist by temperament (pp. 271-298)
- An Irishwoman of letters between Newman and Wagner: Geraldine Penrose Fitzgerald (1846–1939), her literary, religious and political career (pp. 299-305)