The The Irish Review is a refereed journal. Since it first appeared in 1986 it has established itself as a journal of record. It provides a forum for critical and creative writing in English and Irish. Its editorial policy is pluralist and interdisciplinary; pluralist in its commitment to involving writers from all parts of the island and from other countries; interdisciplinary in its desire to publish articles on the arts, society, philosophy, history, politics, the environment and science. The aim is to serve a general rather than a specialist readership.
Michael Cronin, 'The Unbidden Ireland: Materialism, Knowledge and Interculturality'
Gavan Titley, 'Everything Moves? Beyond Culture and Multiculturalism in Irish Public Discourse'
David Denby, 'Ireland, Modernization and the Enlightenment Debate'
Mads Haahr, 'The Art/Technology Interface: Innovation and Identity in Information-Age Ireland'
Philomena Donnelly, 'Wondering and the World and the Universe: Philosophy in the Early Years'
Karlin Lillington, 'Ireland, technology and the Language of the Future'
Dominic Stevens, 'What Becomes of Rural Ireland?'
Northern Futures by Danny Morrison, BrÂ¡d Rodgers and Monica McWilliams
First English Translations of essays by Walter Benjamin and Bertolt Brecht
Poetry by Justin Quinn and Leontia Flynn
Reviews by James Kelly, Maria Luddy, Paul Delaney, David Dwan, Gareth Downes, Neal Alexander, Fran Brearton, Siobh n Kilfeather and Alex Davis.