Conclusion
Famine and the Western Front in Samuel Beckett’s Waiting for Godot
in Haunted historiographies
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A case study that underscores the dual political and artistic identity of Postcolonial Irish authors in action in order to delineate where Irish studies scholars stand with spectrality as a critical lens for analyzing the present and coming fiction about twenty-first-century Ireland. Samuel Beckett’s Waiting for Godot (1949, trans. 1953) fluently theorizes this dual aesthetic and political identity, thereby bridging the high modernism of James Joyce and the postcolonial spectrality of Haunted Historiographies’ Post-Celtic Tiger authors.

Haunted historiographies

The rhetoric of ideology in postcolonial Irish fiction

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