‘Jack and the Dane’: Swift traditions in Ireland

  • Mackie L. Jarrell

Abstract

D. J. O’Donoghue’s ‘Swift as an Irishman’ is one of the warmest tributes which Swift has received from an Irishman in the twentieth century.1 O’Donoghue strongly affirms Swift’s right to the name of Irish patriot and adds playfully that the name ‘Sinn Feiner and Cattle Driver’ would not be inaccurate. Yet he recognizes that Swift’s right to the name of either Irish patriot or Irishman will not go uncontested.

Keywords

Mane Hull Smoke Pyramid Fishing 

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Notes

  1. Oliver Ferguson, Jonathan Swift in Ireland (Urbana, Ill., 1962), p. 186.Google Scholar
  2. Herbert Davis (ed.), The Prose Works of Jonathan Swift, vol. IX (Oxford, 1948), p. 262.Google Scholar
  3. Davis (ed.), Prose Works, vol. IV (1957), p. 279.Google Scholar
  4. See Samuel Burdy, The Complete Works of Philip Skelton (London, 1824), vol. I, pp. lxxxiiiff.Google Scholar
  5. John Ashton, Humour, Wit, & Satire of the Seventeenth Century (New York, 1884), p. 291.Google Scholar
  6. Hugh Jackson Lawlor, The Fasti of St. Patrick’s (Dundalk, 1930).Google Scholar
  7. F. J. Child, English and Scottish Popular Ballads (Boston, 1882), vol. I, pp. 10 ff.Google Scholar
  8. B. W. Adams, History and Description of Santry (London, 1883), p. 77.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Macmillan & Co. Ltd. 1967

Authors and Affiliations

  • Mackie L. Jarrell

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