NEW HIBERNIA REVIEW Iris Éireannach Nua
Welcome to New Hibernia Review, a multidisciplinary journal of Irish Studies. The cornerstone of the Center for Irish Studies at the University of St. Thomas, New Hibernia Review offers plainly argued writing on Irish life and culture for the scholar and lay reader alike. We actively seek to present a variety of disciplinary and theoretical perspectives, as well as the traditional literary and historical concerns of Irish Studies.
New Hibernia Review, a quarterly journal of Irish Studies, is the cornerstone of the Center for Irish Studies. Appearing in March, June, September, and December, each issue offers plainly argued writing on Irish life and culture for the scholar and lay reader alike. Most of the journal comprises annotated articles from a range of disciplines, especially literature and history. In addition, each issue includes an opening memoir or informal essay (nine of which have been selected as “notables” in the Best American Essays volumes), a suite of new poems from an Irish poet, and book reviews.
Starting with the Spring, 2001 issue (5:1),
New Hibernia Review has been available to subscribing libraries in Project Muse, a pioneering initiative launched by Johns Hopkins University Press and the Milton S. Eisenhower Library in 1995.
Project Muse is an online subscription
partnership offering institutions full-text access to more than 150 scholarly journals. Project Muse covers fields of literature and criticism, history, visual and performing arts, cultural studies, education, political science and theory, philosophy, religious studies and many others. A user-friendly, searchable research tool, Project Muse features easy online navigation, flexible subscription plans, and often, availability of electronic journal editions before their print editions are distributed.