Male Dominance and Expertise in the Remembering of Irish Women’s Lives


  • Corey Lee Wrenn Monmouth University


Irish Studies, Relationships, Family, Postcolonial Gender Studies


Book Under Review

Ryan, Paul. 2012. Asking Angela Macnamara: An Intimate History of Irish Lives. Newbridge, IE: Irish Academic Press.


Metrics Loading ...

Author Biography

Corey Lee Wrenn, Monmouth University

Director of Gender Studies


Aretxaga, Begoña. 1997. Shattering Silence: Women, Nationalism, and Political Subjectivity in Northern Ireland. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

Cunningham, Mick. 2008. “Influences of Gender Ideology and Housework Allocation on Women’s Employment Over the Life Course.” Social Science Research 37 (1): 254-267. doi: 10.1016/j.ssresearch.2007.01.003.

Gould, Deborah. 2006. Moving Politics: Emotion and ACT UP’s Fight Against AIDS. Chicago, IL: The University of Chicago Press.

Hayes, Alan, and Diane Urquhart, eds. 2004. Irish Women’s History. Newbridge, IE: Irish Academic Press.

Lambert, Sharon. 2004. “Irish Women’s Emigration to England, 1922-60: The Lengthening of Family Ties.” In Irish Women’s History, edited by Alan Hayes and Diane Urquhart, 152-167. Newbridge, IE: Irish Academic Press.

McCarthy, Áine. 2004. “Hearths, Bodies, and Minds: Gender Ideology and Women’s Committal to Enniscorthy Lunatic Asylum, 1916-25.” In In Irish Women’s History, edited by Alan Hayes and Diane Urquhart, 115-136. Newbridge, IE: Irish Academic Press.

Press, Julie, and Eleanor Townsley. 1998. “Wives’ and Husbands’ Housework Reporting.” Gender & Society 12 (2): 188-218. doi: 10.1177/089124398012002005.

Purdie-Vaughns, Valerie, and Richard Eibach. 2008. “Intersectional Invisibility: The Distinctive Advantages and Disadvantages of Multiple Subordinate-Group Identities.” Sex Roles 59 (5): 377-391. doi: 10.1007/s11199-008-9424-4.

Ryan, Paul. 2006. “Coming Out of the Dark: A Decade of Gay Mobilisation in Ireland, 1970-80.” In Social Movements and Ireland, edited by Linda Connolly and Niamh Hourigan, 86-105. Manchester, UK: Manchester University Press.

___. 2016. “#Follow: Exploring the Role of Social Media in the Online Construction of Male Sex Worker Lives in Dublin, Ireland.” Gender, Place & Culture 12: 1713-1724. doi: 10.1080/0966369X.2016.1249350.