Cardinal Paul Cullen and his world
Dáire Keogh & Albert McDonnell, editors
From the mid-19th century, the authority of Cardinal Paul Cullen (1803–78) was ubiquitous within Irish society and the English-speaking world. Contemporaries spoke of the ‘Cullenization of Irish society’; a Times obituary celebrated him as ‘an agent of great change’, while a critical James Joyce lampooned the cardinal as the ‘apple of God’s eye’. The book brings together 30 scholars who offer a broad perspective on the Cardinal and his age.
Eamon Duffy (U Cambridge), Mary E. Daly (UCD), Virginia Crossman (Oxford Brookes U), Gerard Moran (NUIM), Liam Chambers (Mary I), S.J. Connolly (QUB), Ian Ker (Oxford U), James H. Murphy (DePaul U), Miriam Moffitt (NUIM), Joe Doyle, Anne Marie Close, Andrew Shields, Dáire Keogh (all St Pat’s, DCU), Matthew Kelly (Southampton U), Ambrose Macaulay, John Montague, Gearóid Ó Tuathaigh, Anne O’Connor (all NUIG), Christopher Korten (U Poznan), Norman Tanner SJ (Gregorian U, Rome), Ciarán O’Carroll (Clonliffe College, Dublin), Eileen Kane (UCD), Fintan Cullen (U Nottingham), Margaret Ó hÓgartaigh (All Hallows, DCU), Colin Barr (Ave Maria U), Rory Sweetman (U Otago), Oliver Rafferty, SJ (Heythrop College) and Emmet Larkin (U Chicago).
Dáire Keogh lectures in St Patrick’s College, DCU, and is the author of, most recently, Edmund Rice and the first Christian Brothers (2008). Albert McDonnell is vicerector of the Irish College, Rome.