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The Field Day Podcast
9 minutes | 6 months ago
Announcement – November 2020
The Field Day Podcast is going on a hiatus from November 2020. It takes quite a bit of time and energy to produce the kind of content we want to share, and time and energy are in short supply these days, in the face of other commitments. Additionally, as the podcast approaches its 3rd anniversary, and as Field Day closes its 40th year of existence, it seems like a good time to take stock, consider new directions, and make new plans. So we have decided to press the pause button on this podcast, in the hope that we can resume with new interviews next year. Please stay subscribed, if you already are, and you’ll hear word from us again sometime, hopefully sometime soon. You can also keep up to date with Field Day here on the website fieldday.ie, and we are on Facebook and on Twitter @FieldDayCompany. Go raibh maith agaibh as bhur gcomhluadar go dtí seo. Beirigí bua agus fanaigí i dteagmháil. – Cormac Deane Cormac Deane, producer of the Field Day Podcast The post Announcement – November 2020 appeared first on Field Day.
53 minutes | 7 months ago
31. Irish Culinary History, with Dorothy Cashman
The political doesn’t always correspond in Ireland to the culinary. Dorothy Cashman reads the long-forgotten recipe books of Irish country houses, and inserts them into the history of the country and the world. In her analysis of one recipe book from Kilkenny, she gives us a fascinating portrait of a network of women and food culture, just as Ireland transitioned from the Georgian era to the Victorian. What did people eat? How did they eat? How did they make their food, and what was distinctive about Irish food culture? As she argues, Ireland’s colonial experience is inseparable from the history of its food, and yet the proximity of Ireland with its colonizer has always meant that the food culture of Ireland and Britain have always been close cousins. The result is that a postcolonial reading of Irish culinary history is a particularly difficult task. Dorothy Cashman’s investigations spread out in all directions and lead us to explore major transitions in world food cultures, from the domination of the European Christian heritage, all the way to the era of American-style Big Food, and the inventiveness of the new generation of Irish chefs. Listen here to learn about the difficulty of tracing the history of food, the reasons why it has been marginalised in academic research, and the amazing achievements of Dublin’s early confectioners. Dorothy Cashman is an independent researcher in culinary history with a PhD from the Dublin Institute of Technology, now the Technological University of Dublin. The post 31. Irish Culinary History, with Dorothy Cashman appeared first on Field Day.
58 minutes | 9 months ago
30. The Compact Disc at 40, a media history with Eamonn Bell
2020 marks the 40th anniversary of the technical standard for the compact disc. Eamonn Bell explains how this format is an important hinge in the establishment of digital music for the general consumer. As a portable medium, it belongs to the era of vinyl and magnetic tape, yet as the first widespread digital music format, its arrival marks the beginning of our current digital era. Brothers in Arms by Dire Straits was released in 1985. It was the first million-selling CD and the first CD to out-sell its LP counterpart. So what led Sony and Philips in 1979-1980 to collaborate on the technical standard for the CD? What problems did they face, and what have been the long-term consequences of the decisions they made in the development of the audio CD format? How did they get the music onto the disc? What made the CD so successful and popular? What kind of music could first be heard on CDs, and why? Eamonn Bell is a music scholar and a postdoctoral researcher in Trinity College Dublin. You can follow his research into the history of the compact disc standard at https://redbook.space/ and you can follow him on Twitter @_eamonnbell. Further Listening: German electronic music collective Oval, on Bandcamp. The post 30. The Compact Disc at 40, a media history with Eamonn Bell appeared first on Field Day.
77 minutes | 9 months ago
29. Absence and Presence in Hollywood: On Polly Platt, with Aaron Hunter
Polly Platt is not a household name, and that is the problem we tackle in this episode. Photo by © Steve Banks / mptvimages.com She was a lynchpin in the making of an astonishing list of some of the best American films for more than two decades. So how come so few people know about her? When her name is remembered, it is as a production designer. But, as Aaron Hunter explains in this interview, that does not nearly encompass what she did in films such as The Last Picture Show, Terms of Endearment, The Witches of Eastwick, Broadcast News and Paper Moon. But Hollywood was, and still is, a sexist place. Women almost never get to direct, and Platt never did. So when the industry moulds itself around the cult of the director, almost everyone else involved in this most collaborative of art forms, gets shoved out of the frame. Aaron Hunter’s detailed and impassioned contribution here identifies what made Platt so special, so distinctive, and so worth remembering. You will hear lots of references in this episode to the recent 10-part series on Polly Platt by Karina Longworth on the You Must Remember This podcast. It is highly recommended. Aaron Hunter writes and posts video essays at doctorfilm.org. He lectures in film in the Department of Media Studies at Maynooth University and has written on the New Hollywood of the 1970s, film authorship and women in film and television. Follow him on Twitter at @aaron_m_hunter The post 29. Absence and Presence in Hollywood: On Polly Platt, with Aaron Hunter appeared first on Field Day.
59 minutes | a year ago
28. The Atmosphere of Crowds, with Illan Rua Wall
Crowds create atmospheres. Police try to control those atmospheres. From the interaction between them, says Illan Rua Wall, emerges power. And that power can take the form of political upheaval and unrest, or the consolidation of pre-existing sovereignty. A lecturer in law at the University of Warwick, Illan Rua Wall pursues questions of police and power through the lens of Critical Legal Theory, which he describes in this interview. He also draws a line of continuity from the establishment of the world’s first police force, in Ireland, to the expansion of its experimental techniques throughout the British Empire, notably Hong Kong. Illan Wall’s book, which is the subject of today’s talk, is Law and Disorder: Sovereignty, Protest, Atmosphere. It will come out with Routledge later in 2020. He is an editor of the Critical Legal Thinking blog. The post 28. The Atmosphere of Crowds, with Illan Rua Wall appeared first on Field Day.
69 minutes | a year ago
27. Post-work and Busynesslessness, with Stephen Dunne
When it comes to work, the coronavirus has changed everything, and changed nothing. We are more idle, and we are busier than ever. Petting alpacas can be good for your mind and body. Photo: Tambako the Jaguar (Flickr) Some employers bring therapets (therapeutic pets), such as alpacas, into the office. It helps people get out of their heads, as Stephen Dunne explains in this episode. So, what’s wrong with our heads when we’re at work? Stephen Dunne researches work and society, asking what work is for, and who does what jobs. Is there a way for us to fully be ourselves outside of work? We talk here about the figure of the detective, a person who is totally identified with the work they do; we talk about the potential downsides of the 4-day week; and we mention Fully Automated Luxury Communism too. Stephen Dunne Stephen Dunne is a lecturer in marketing at the University of Edinburgh. He is a writer in social theory, consumer research and business ethics. You can read some of his research articles here. Michael Pedersen is co-author with Stephen on the research that we talk about here, though he doesn’t appear in today’s episode. Michael is an associate professor at Copenhagen Business School. He has published work on self-management, stress, identity management and habits. He is currently doing research in the 4 day work week. Find out more about his work here. The post 27. Post-work and Busynesslessness, with Stephen Dunne appeared first on Field Day.
52 minutes | a year ago
26. Cooperative Movements and Political Change in Ireland, with Patrick Doyle
The history of rural life is a history of technology. In this interview, we explore the machinery, systems of distribution and technological innovations that transformed many Irish rural communities when they adopted the cooperative model in the late 19th century. Historian Patrick Doyle of the University of Manchester opens his account of the Irish cooperatives with a description of a simple but revolutionary machine – the cream separator – and shows how it connected the butter-producing Irish farm to the grand technological enterprises of British imperialism and international trade. How did Irish nationalism regard the cooperatives? What was the Catholic Church’s attitude to the sharing economy? Was this an assault on private property, on the British Empire, or simply on rural poverty? Patrick Doyle Patrick Doyle is Hallsworth Research Fellow in the Department of History at the University of Manchester. His book that we discuss in this episode is: Civilising Rural Ireland: The Co-operative Movement, Development and the Nation-State, 1889-1939, published by Manchester University Press and available here. Luke Gibbons wrote a review essay on Patrick’s book in the Dublin Review of Books in November 2019. Read the essay here. We at Field Day are proud to be sponsored by the Dublin Review of Books. The post 26. Cooperative Movements and Political Change in Ireland, with Patrick Doyle appeared first on Field Day.
50 minutes | a year ago
25. Trust, Truth and Trolls, with Eileen Culloty
I don’t trust newspapers. Half the time they lie. – Alex Jones, Infowars In this conversation, we talk about trust, truth and trolls. Are conspiracy theories a new phenomenon? Do we believe authorities less than we used to? What is a Russian troll farm? Eileen Culloty is an expert in conspiracy theories, and she has written recently about the half-truths and lies that were traded in the media about certain events in Syria’s civil war. We also talk about the moon landings, 9/11, climate change, and a lot of other things that may or may not actually be real. A postdoctoral researcher in the Institute for Future Media and Journalism at Dublin City University, Eileen is leading researcher on countering disinformation, as part of the EU-funded Provenance research programme. Find out more about her research here. Dr Eileen Culloty of Dublin City University The post 25. Trust, Truth and Trolls, with Eileen Culloty appeared first on Field Day.
65 minutes | a year ago
24. Pop Music and British Cities, with Karl Whitney
Does a city have a sound? It’s the question that set writer Karl Whitney on a unique musical pilgrimage around the cities of Britain. The result is his book, just out: Hit Factories: A Journey Through the Industrial Cities of British Pop. When Karl was back in his native Dublin recently, we talked about the book, the journey he took, and the experience of being a writer of non-fiction. We also talked about Ireland and Britain, Britain and Ireland, colonialism and (inevitably) Brexit (which officially happens tomorrow). Find out more here about Karl and his writing. The post 24. Pop Music and British Cities, with Karl Whitney appeared first on Field Day.
62 minutes | a year ago
Episode #23: Seamus Deane on the Right to Have Rights
Hannah Arendt coined the phrase ‘the right to have rights’ in her 1958 book The Human Condition. In this lecture, literary critic Seamus Deane links Arendt’s phrase with the Irish immigration system, in particular the ‘Direct Provision’ centres. Since the first half of the the twentieth century, the condition of being stateless, of being a displaced person, has been experienced by untold millions who have had to listen to the claim that ‘human rights’ are universal and fundamental – but not for them. Literary critic and novelist Seamus Deane. In Ireland, it is not only people without citizenship who are denied rights. Those people in homes and orphanages, schools and ghettos of various kinds – religious, economic, gender, medical – have been denied their rights as vigorously here as what we may call the ‘disabled’ of all countries have been. Now, as we see migrants, victims of ‘just wars’ yet again, flee from the ruins of their homes, one would hope that we could recognize and act upon the crimes of the past in which we have been both agents and victims. This episode is presented in association with the Dublin Review of Books. We heartily recommend the drb to supporters of Field Day. In the words of Seamus Deane: “The drb sustains a level of commentary on Irish and international matters that no other journal in Ireland and few elsewhere can reach.” This lecture took place on 14 January 2018 in University Church, Stephen’s Green, Dublin. We are grateful to the Newman Centre for Faith and Reason, who kindly provided the venue and welcomed the audience. A video of the entire evening of events, including the lecture, poetry readings and music, is on our videos page and on our Youtube channel. Videos of the other lectures in the ‘Right to Have Rights’ series are also available there. An article based on the content of this lecture, appeared here in Village Magazine in April 2018. Seamus Deane has featured in two other Field Day Podcast episodes to date. You can go back and listen to him on the conservative politics of Edmund Burke, and on the Marxist literary critic Georg Lukács. Seamus Deane is a founding member of Field Day. He is emeritus Professor of Irish Studies at the University of Notre Dame, author of many books in Irish literary criticism, and he was the General Editor of the Field Day Anthology of Irish Writing (1991, 2002). His novel, Reading in the Dark (1996), was shortlisted for the Booker Prize. The post Episode #23: Seamus Deane on the Right to Have Rights appeared first on Field Day.
52 minutes | 2 years ago
Episode #22: Mark Dearey on Nuclear Power in Ireland and Britain
How has the Irish Sea become the most polluted sea in the world? Sellafield is on the English coast, to the east of the Isle of Man. The answer lies in the north west of England, where the Sellafield site has poured millions of tonnes of nuclear waste into the sea since the 1950s. Like the history of nuclear power plants around the world, its history is one of spills, accidents, poor regulation and cover-ups. In this interview, we talk to one of Sellafield’s long-time critics, Mark Dearey. If we view Britain’s nuclear power programme as part of its military complex, it becomes easier to understand how the activities in Sellafield and elsewhere have run unchecked for so long. Even today, as Mark points out, the British nuclear industry enjoys the most advantageous institutional context in the world when it comes to planning, fast-tracking and government support. As for Ireland, where energy policy is short-sighted, disorganised and expensive, is there a prospect of going for nuclear as a way of meeting carbon emissions targets? Mark also addresses the problems of bringing green policies into effect in democratic systems. There’s a massive risk that authoritarianism could creep into green politics globally. Mark Dearey As an environmental activist, and until recently a local politician, Mark has been a leading voice of protest about pollution from the Sellafield site. He was one of a group of four plaintiffs from the Dundalk region who brought landmark court cases against the British nuclear industry in the 1990s. Since then, he has been an authoritative voice on energy issues on the Irish scene. He knows the nuclear arguments well, from both sides of the debate, and argues that nuclear energy’s true cost is never calculated by its supporters. The post Episode #22: Mark Dearey on Nuclear Power in Ireland and Britain appeared first on Field Day.
53 minutes | 2 years ago
Episode #21: Bernadette Devlin McAliskey – “A Terrible State o’ Chassis”
We are seeing Ireland north and south being sold to corporate powers Bernadette Devlin McAliskey is Ireland’s finest political orator, and a key figure in recent political history. In this lecture she takes as her theme a line from playwright Sean O’Casey, ‘A Terrible State o’ Chassis’, where chassis means ‘crisis’. Bernadette Devlin (later Devlin McAliskey) as a 22-year old psychology student and People’s Democracy candidate, in Belfast. While still a student at Queen’s University, she and her colleagues in the newly-formed People’s Democracy transformed political resistance in the Northern Irish statelet by spearheading a socialist, anti-sectarian, mass movement for change. In 1969 she became the youngest woman ever to enter the Westminster parliament, having become a leading organizer on the barricades in Derry during the Battle of the Bogside. The following year, when Mayor John Lindsay awarded her with a golden key to the city of New York, she passed it on to the Black Panther party, saying ‘I return what is rightfully theirs, this symbol of the freedom of New York.’ ‘Bernadette’ as she is still known, currently works supporting migrants’ rights in South Tyrone and remains an iconoclast, a speaker of truth to power, and the unforgettable voice of the Troubles. ‘A Terrible State o’ Chassis’ was the 2nd Annual Seamus Deane Lecture, hosted by Field Day, at the Playhouse, Derry, on 30 September 2016. A video of the lecture has attracted an enormous number of views, so we are making it available to our podcast listeners here. The Seamus Deane Lecture Series brings to Derry and other Irish cities some of the world’s leading artists and thinkers who have the potential to make the city an international centre of intellectual discovery every year. Listen back to all the lectures here. The post Episode #21: Bernadette Devlin McAliskey – “A Terrible State o’ Chassis” appeared first on Field Day.
47 minutes | 2 years ago
Episode #20: Seamus Deane on Georg Lukács
One of many prophets who forecast the disasters of modernism, but one of the few who did it from the left. Georg Lukács was one of the leading European literary critics of the 20th century. His life story was entangled with the political storms that swept across his native Hungary – communist revolution, reaction, fascism, global war and Stalinism. Georg Lukács’s study in Budapest Lukács, who wrote in German and Hungarian (his name is also written as György Lukács), was in the German literary and philosophical tradition. He was a theorist of the aesthetic, and a Marxist who sought to define and defend the role of artistic practice in the social world. In this interview, Seamus Deane discusses Lukács’s landmark writings on European novelists such as Scott, Zola, Dostoyevsky, Tolstoy and Mann. At the core of Lukács’s project was the problem of understanding how the great tradition of German rationalism slid into the darkness of ‘irrational intuitionism’ that marked the fascist period in particular. For Lukács, the clearest indicator of the disintegration of all that was good about Europe, including communism as a utopian possibility, was the disintegration of the novel itself. The subjectivist, solipsistic styles of Proust, Joyce, Kafka and Beckett made it impossible to see the totality of relationships that make up society. The destruction of the novel form was directly connected, he believed, to the dissolution of all hope of the possibility of transformation and rebirth. Deane ends his discussion by commenting on the precarious state of the Lukács Archives in Budapest, which have been threatened with closure, in line with the anti-intellectualism and anti-semitism of the Orbán government (Lukács was from a Jewish family). Literary critic and novelist Seamus Deane. Seamus Deane is a founding member of Field Day. He is emeritus Professor of Irish Studies at the University of Notre Dame. He has published many books in Irish literary criticism, and was the General Editor of the Field Day Anthology of Irish Writing (1991, 2002). He is the author of the Booker-nominated novel Reading in the Dark (1996). The post Episode #20: Seamus Deane on Georg Lukács appeared first on Field Day.
51 minutes | 2 years ago
Episode #19: Ciara Chambers on Irish Newsreels
From the 1910s to the 1950s, newsreels were the only source of non-fictional moving images available to the public. Many samples of this forgotten genre survive. Now researchers are uncovering a whole new set of archival sources that nuance and illustrate the history of Ireland in the first half of the 20th century. Dublin 1916. A screenshot from ‘Sinn Fein Rising: Liberty Hall Part 1’ by Pathé, available on the Irish Film Institute video player. Links below. Ciara Chambers is one of those researchers, and the leading authority on the newsreels screened to people throughout Ireland. These newsreels cover an extremely tumultuous era in Irish history: the 1916 Rising, the War of Independence, partition, the Civil War, and the first decades of the two new political entities on the island. And, of course, the newsreels cover the period of the two World Wars. As Ciara Chambers explains, the dominant newsreel companies on the Irish circuit were British. This meant that nearly all material watched by Irish audiences was coloured by the British worldview. But the story is more fine-grained than that – it turns out that stories were sometimes altered, added or omitted to suit unionist viewers in the north, or independence-minded viewers in the south. And when stories clashed with the lived reality of viewers in the south, they weren’t shy about raising their objections. The conversation here will be of huge interest for those interested in Ireland’s current decade of centenaries. Feargus Denman and Ciara Chambers Ciara Chambers is the authority on the history of Irish newsreels. She has worked on a range of archival and digitization projects with the Irish Film Archive, Northern Ireland Screen, Belfast Exposed Photography, UTV, BBC, and the British Universities Film and Video Council. She was also the associate producer on ‘Éire na Nuachtscannán ‘ (‘Ireland in the Newsreels’), a 6-part television series broadcast on TG4. She is Lecturer in Contemporary Film and Screen Media in the Department of Film Studies in University College Cork. Resources Mentioned in the Episode: ‘Éire na Nuachtscannán‘ (‘Ireland in the Newsreels’), 6-part TV series by TG4. In English and Irish. The Irish Independence Film Collection, on the Irish Film Institute video player. Ireland in the Newsreels, book by Ciara Chambers published by Irish Academic Press. Sources: All materials used here are for educational purposes only. The screenshot used above is from the Pathé newsreel Sinn Fein Rising Liberty Hall Part 1, which may be viewed here: Sinn Féin Rising Liberty Hall Part 1 Extracts from the soundtracks of two newsreels by Pathé are used in this episode, for educational purposes only: Settling In – American Troops in Northern Ireland (Pathé, 1942) Spectacular Parade in Dublin (Pathé, 1941) These and many other archival items may be viewed on British Pathé’s online channel www.britishpathe.tv The post Episode #19: Ciara Chambers on Irish Newsreels appeared first on Field Day.
60 minutes | 2 years ago
Episode #18 Roddy Flynn and Tony Tracy on Irish Film
In 2013, Roddy Flynn and Tony Tracy had a bright idea. Why not make a statistical analysis of Irish film? This conversation explores the surprising things they found out. Tony Tracy (left) and Roddy Flynn Flynn and Tracy’s data-driven approach focuses particularly on the Irish Film Board and the projects it has supported. In this insightful and entertaining commentary, they explore the connections between Irish and global screen culture and put their research into the context of the ever more frequent waves of change that wash over screen production in Ireland. Why is it, they ask, that very few directors ever manage to go on to make a second film? Why did the chronic underrepresentation of women in the industry suddenly rise to the top of the agenda in the mid 2010s? How many films and TV shows that have been made in Ireland actually Irish? Who gets to decide? Has the Irish Film Board been a success or a failure? The most difficult but crucial task of all is working out what an indigenous film industry is for. Perhaps the old bugbear of Irish identity has finally been set aside as the big issue for Irish filmmaking, as director Lenny Abrahamson once suggested: Irish cinema got a lot better when it stopped thinking about what it means to be Irish This recording was made in June 2018, one week after the referendum on abortion in Ireland, which is referred to on a couple of occasions. It is also worth noting that the Irish Film Board was re-named Screen Ireland two weeks after this recording. Tony Tracy lectures in the Huston School of Film and Digital Media at NUI Galway. Roddy Flynn lectures in the School of Communications in Dublin City University. Among many other activities, they are regular contributors to Estudios Irlandeses – Journal of Irish Studies, where much of their research on this topic has been first published. Together, they have written the Historical Dictionary of Irish Cinema, which Rowman and Littlefield will publish later in 2019. The post Episode #18 Roddy Flynn and Tony Tracy on Irish Film appeared first on Field Day.
46 minutes | 2 years ago
Episode #17 Jonathan Rayner on the Mad Max Films
This is a threshold moment, Johnny. Mad Max: Fury Road, the fourth instalment in the Mad Max franchise The Mad Max world teeters on the edge of reason and on the edge of existence. It is difficult to think of a more highly-charged and high-octane film franchise that has reached a mass global audience. The four iconic films are among the most recognisable and influential movies of the past few decades. Writer on Australian cinema, Jonathan Rayner, explains what is special about these films, how they came to be, and what they have come to mean both at home and across the world. He describes the endless desert roads of Mad Max, a place where violence awaits and where, perhaps, the sublime is to be glimpsed. The first Mad Max film came out 40 years ago, born of an Australian film policy that was looking for indigenous and authentically Australian stories and content. Did they get what they were looking for? Did they even know what they were looking for? French poster for the first Mad Max film (1979) The weird mashup of science fiction and Hollywood westerns, TV cop shows and punk aesthetics established a look and feel for dystopian futures that are still to be found in film today. The 40-year progress of the franchise also provide a revealing lens through which to observe important trends in the recent history of cinema. This is the first of several film-themed podcast episodes from us at Field Day. In the next couple of months, you can look forward to a critique of Irish state policy in relation to film, a history of Irish newsreels, and a preview of a documentary on the Satanic Panic that visited the streets of Belfast in the early 1970s. Jonathan Rayner is Reader in Film Studies at the University of Sheffield. He is the author of an authoritative history of Australian cinema, Contemporary Australian Cinema (2000), and of books on the directors Michael Mann and of Peter Weir. He is also an authority on naval war film, while his recent focus has been on landscape in film. This interview was recorded during the International Conference on Landscape and Cinema, held in the School of Arts and Humanities at the University of Lisbon. The conference was hosted by the Centre for Comparative Studies. The post Episode #17 Jonathan Rayner on the Mad Max Films appeared first on Field Day.
52 minutes | 3 years ago
Episode #14: Anthropologist Steve Coleman on Irish-Language Songs and Literature
Steve Coleman is an American anthropologist at Maynooth University who studies the Irish language and the Gaeltacht way of life. As part of that project, in the 1970s he got to know the legendary sean-nós singer Joe Heaney, whose music we talk about here. Steve also talks about how the linguistic anthropology approach can influence our understanding of one of the great Irish novels of the 20th century, Máirtín Ó Cadhain’s Cré na Cille. Joe Heaney. Image from joeheaney.org What kind of musical and literary tradition emerges from a marginalised and often radicalised community, whose cultural products are valued in theory more than in practice? And what influence did American listeners have on the way that sean-nós singing was packaged and delivered by Heaney and others? The anthropological view looks at the ways that tradition, culture and everyday ways of life influence each other. How much does language form a group’s world-view, and how free are its members to think beyond their linguistic limitations? And what happens when two languages, English and Irish, co-exist in comfortable and uncomfortable proximity over the centuries? Joe Heaney next to the cover of the 1971 Gael-Linn LP of his work. This interview includes some extracts of song performances by Joe Heaney and directs listeners to where they can keep listening to this unique musical tradition (see the link below also). Further Listening and Reading The Joe Heaney Archive Steve Coleman in interview on Raidió na Gaeltachta (mp3 download, 38 min). A brief article from The Irish Story website on the history of the Rathcairn Gaeltacht. Steve Coleman (we don’t have a picture of him!) is a lecturer in the Department of Anthropology in Maynooth University. See his staff profile here. This interview offers a preview of some of the ideas that will appear on his forthcoming book, titled The Welcoming Clay. The post Episode #14: Anthropologist Steve Coleman on Irish-Language Songs and Literature appeared first on Field Day.
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