Graduate Studies in Sociology Department of Sociology University College Cork

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The reading of drafts of seminar papers is a matter for negotiation between the staff member and the student. Supervisors will read and comment on drafts of theses provided they are submitted at a time that permits this. Note that supervisors may not always be readily available during the summer months due to vacation and research commitments. You should make appropriate arrangements to have contact with your supervisor regarding the reading of draft material during the summer period.

Normally drafts of seminar papers or chapters of theses will be returned within two weeks of submission. Drafts of completed theses will be returned within four weeks of submission. Students should take note of these times and schedule their submission accordingly.

N.B. Students are not allowed to present the same material for more than one seminar paper.

Assessment Procedures

All postgraduate work, seminar papers and theses, will be read by two members of staff. In addition your thesis will be read by the external examiner whose role it is to oversee the consistency of grading in the department and the overall standard of the department.


Students who fail to complete their work within the specified time-period require the permission of the Head of Discipline to re-register. Students who fall seriously behind in their work may not be permitted to re-register as full-time students. Students who register ‘for examination only’ are not entitled to supervision.


The minimum standard for entry to the MA Programme is an undergraduate degree with Second Class Honours Grade 2, or equivalent, in Sociology. In exceptional cases we will accept applications from candidates who do not have an undergraduate qualification in Sociology, but who can demonstrate an equivalent level of competence.

For PhD applicants the minimum requirement is possession of the MA degree in Sociology, or an MA in a closely related discipline, plus an undergraduate degree in Sociology.

Application Procedures

Application for admission to the postgraduate programme is made through the Postgraduate Application Centre Applicants should visit for the relevant forms and further particulars. Other queries should be addressed to:

Graduate Studies Office,

West Wing,

University College Cork,

Cork, Ireland.

Tel 353-21-4902645

Fax: 353-21-4903233


Non-EU students must apply to:

International Education Office

Tel: 353-21-4902543




In addition to the general requirements of the Office of Postgraduate Admissions, we require:

* A supporting letter. This should outline your intellectual biography and your reasons for pursuing postgraduate studies in sociology.

* A research proposal. This should outline, as precisely as possible, a topic on which you propose to write a dissertation. It should define a problem, develop hypotheses concerning the problem, show the theoretical framework within which the problem and hypotheses are formulated, and indicate the method(s) which you will apply. While the research proposal will be important in the evaluation of the applicant's ability, successful applicants will be free to modify and alter their research interests in accordance with the knowledge gained and new perspectives encountered in the course of their studies. In formulating their research proposal, applicants should give careful attention to the research interests of the staff to ensure that the Department will be in a position to offer the specialised supervision they will need in carrying out their research.

* A sample of your written work. For MA students, this could be a final year undergraduate essay or research project. For M.Phil/PhD applicants it will be your M.A. dissertation or equivalent (e.g. published papers).

N.B. We may also require prospective applicants to present themselves for interview. The interviewing of overseas applicants may be conducted by telephone.


Visiting seminar series

All students are expected to attend the Departmental Seminar Series, where papers are given by visiting speakers and staff. These seminars are held on Thursday afternoons from 3-5pm in the Sociology Annexe. This seminar is open to all staff and postgraduate and undergraduate students in all departments, and to members of the public. It has traditionally been a friendly, informal, and sociable forum, and conversation usually carries over to a nearby pub.

Postgraduate Representation

Department meetings take place approximately once per month. Postgraduate students have right of representation (two representatives) at these meetings (except for meetings dealing with restricted business). Representatives are elected by registered postgraduate students. Elections should take place as early as possible in the academic year.

Staff Interests


Contact Details:

For complete list of staff publications see the Sociology Department website

Prof. Arpad Szakolczai B.A., M.A., Ph.D.

Professor of Sociology


Tel: 021-4902472/ Ext 2472 internally

Research interests
Social theory (thinkers: Max Weber, Michel Foucault, Norbert Elias, Eric Voegelin, Friedrich Nietzsche, Reinhart Koselleck; themes: theorising experiences and events as the foundation of sociological methodology; the formation of identity, especially through mimesis and recognition; gift-giving and sociability as the foundation of sociological theory of order; liminality, periods of transition and social change; diagnosing and overcoming nihilism);
- historical sociology (long-term comparative civilisational perspective; civilisational analysis, the civilising process; 'axial age' theories (Karl Jaspers, Shmuel Eisenstadt, Jan Assmann), 'reflexive historical sociology' (including also Lewis Mumford and Franz Borkenau); the links between pilgrimage, monasticism and the Crusades - especially Alphonse Dupront);
- bringing together the links sociology has with anthropology (Marcel Mauss, Arnold van Gennep, Victor Turner, René Girard, Mary Douglas, Colin Turnbull, Gregory Bateson), and comparative mythology (Georges Dumézil, Karl Kerényi, Mircea Eliade, Walter Burkert);
- history of sociological thought (apart from the classical figures, special interest in Gabriel Tarde, crowd psychology (Gustave Le Bon), elite theory (Vilfredo Pareto, Gaetano Mosca, Roberto Michels), Karl Mannheim);
- a problematisation of criticism, focusing on the 'radical Enlightenment', especially on the 'end of metaphysics' thesis;
- sociology of religion; especially pilgrimage and monasticism;
- sociology of values, especially the Rokeach test;
- East-Central Europe.

Current research projects

- the sociology of comedy:

At the moment I’m completing a book manuscript on the genealogy of comedy. The idea is to reconstruct the effective history of comedy, since the 16th century, and thus demonstrate the extent to which crucial aspects of the modern world can be attributed to the impact of comedy, starting from the Italian Commedia dell’Arte, that arrived into Europe through Venice, after the sack of Constantinople, and much contributed to the end of the Renaissance.

- two global ages:

Following The Genesis of Modernity, the central idea is that the current debate on globalisation, which is extremely confusing and is all but hijacked by various and often very obsolete ideologies can be better situated on a comparative historical plane, using the parallels between the modern age of 'globalisation' and the previous 'global age' of world-conquering empires (Persian, Macedonian, Roman). This research path was opened up by the 'axial age' thesis of Karl Jaspers, based on Max Weber's work, and continued by Lewis Mumford or Eric Voegelin, more recently by Shmuel Eisenstadt and scholars associated with his research project like Johann Arnason, Peter Wagner, Bo Strath, Georg Stauth and Said Arjomand; the sociogenesis and psychogenesis of the civilising process championed by Norbert Elias (based on the work of Karl Mannheim), and also by his friend Franz Borkenau; and the 'genealogical method' inspired by Nietzsche and developed further by Michel Foucault.

- liminal crises and the return of the trickster:

This research project uses research in comparative anthropology and mythology in order to situate contemporary society. Using the concept liminality, derived from the study of rites of passage (Arnold van Gennep, Victor Turner, Gregory Bateson), the phenomenon of sacrifice and the problem of the sacred (René Girard, Giorgio Agamben), and the figure of the Trickster (Paul Radin, Karl Kerényi and Georges Dumézil), it argues that under highly volatile, confusing, 'liminal' conditions social life will become dominated by the 'sinister' impact of Trickster like figures that feel genuinely at home in the homelessness, whether other human beings are at easy, feeling alienated, anxious and despairing, and normal human life becomes impossible. Special emphasis will be paid to the question of the birth of the tragedy and the Dionysian, following Nietzsche and Kerényi; and the re-birth of tragedy with Shakespeare, and the role played by Trickster figures in Shakespeare's work. Central to this project is a complementing of Weber's pure type of 'charisma' using the 'archetypal figure of the Trickster. This project starts from the PhD dissertation of Agnes Horváth, and will be done together with her.

- re-founding social theory:

On the basis of the various other research projects, and my previous work, I plan to bring together the various threads by developing of a genuinely social theory of order and change, using ideas on gift-giving (Mauss and the 'total social fact'), sociability (Simmel), the mimetics of desire (Girard), the link between identity and recognition (Pizzorno) and the dynamic model of the spiral. The central claim is that much of social theory is dominated either by individualistic theories, rooted in economic theory or legal philosophy, which are explicitly hostile to a 'social' theory; or 'critical' theories based on conflict, struggle, and violence, which are again, almost by definition anti-social, as conflict destroys the conditions of possibility of meaningful human coexistence. The aim is to develop a social theory starting at the 'in-between' level of experiences and events, focusing on the way stable identities are formed by such event-experiences and their interpretation, and how meaningful order can be upset and derailed by the intensive activity of 'Tricksters' during liminal conditions of distress.

- the end of metaphysics?:

Since the mid-19th century, but going back to the 'radical Enlightenment', it is widely assumed that the critique of religion, and the end of metaphysics, is the starting point of all forward-looking social theory. Comte's positivism was thought to end all religion and philosophy, Marx proclaimed the hatred of gods as the Preface to his doctoral dissertation, Nietzsche radicalised the critique of metaphysics, Heidegger declared Nietzsche the last metaphysician, Derrida declared Heidegger's 'Being' as the metaphysics of presence … can it be continued? Should it be continued? At the same time when this dead end was reached, a series of thinkers deeply steeped in the Central European tradition, and starting from Nietzsche, but then taking further inspiration from Plato, reached a completely different end-point: the reassertion of metaphysics. These include the Hungarian Karl Kerenyi, Bela Hamvas and Elemer Hankiss, the Czech Jan Patocka (the care of the soul), the Polish Julius Domanski (philosophy as a way of life), but also the Vienna-educated Eric Voegelin (metaxy, anamnesis), and the approach is also close to the works of influential French thinkers like Pierre Hadot (philosophy as a way of life, philosophical conversion) or Michel Foucault (the care of the self, parrhesia) in his last period. Following research done in some forthcoming publications, the aim is to develop along these lines a full-scale book project. The central concept of this project is the various, philosophical and religious approaches to conversion, arguing that nihilism can only be reversed by turning around. This project also incorporates the recent ideas of Agnes Horváth on Plato and the Florentine 'neo-Platonist', and will be done together with her.

Selected recent and major publications


Sociology, Religion and Grace: A Quest for the Renaissance. Routledge, London and New York, 2007.

Gli interpreti degli interpreti: l’Ione di Platone oggi (The interpreter of interpreters: Plato’s Ion today), (edited with Agnes Horvath), Ficino Press, Florence, 2008, 103 pp.

The Genesis of Modernity, Routledge, London and New York, 2003.

La scoperta della società (The discovery of society), (with Giovanna Procacci). Carocci, Roma, 2003.

Reflexive Historical Sociology, London, Routledge, 2000.

Identità, riconoscimento e scambio: Saggi in onore di Alessandro Pizzorno (Identity, recognition and exchange: essays in honour of Alessandro Pizzorno), (ed, with Donatella Della Porta and Monica Greco). Bari, Laterza, 2000.

Max Weber and Michel Foucault: Parallel Life-Works. London, Routledge, 1998.

The Dissolution of Communist Power: The Case of Hungary. London, Routledge, 1992 (with Agnes Horváth).

Recent articles and chapters:

‘In pursuit of the “Good European” identity: From Nietzsche’s Dionysus to Minoan Crete’, in Theory, Culture and Society 24 (2007), 5: 47-76.

‘Image-Magic in A Midsummer Night’s Dream: Power and Modernity from Weber to Shakespeare’, History of the Human Sciences 20 (2007), 4: 1-26.

‘Il Rinascimento e le rinascite nella storia: verso una sociologia della grazia’, in Studi di Sociologia 45 (2007), 2: 123-45.

‘Citizenship and Home: Political Allegiance and its Background’, in International Political Anthropology 1 (2008), 1: 57-75.

‘Anthropology beyond Evolutionism, or the Challenge of Prehistoric Cave Art: A Review Essay’, in International Political Anthropology 1 (2008), 1: 149-60

‘‘The Spirit of the Nation-State: Nation, Nationalism and Inner-worldly Eschatology in the Work of Eric Voegelin’, in International Political Anthropology 1 (2008), 2: 193-212.

‘World-Rejections and World Conquests: The Dynamics of War and Peace’, in Tilo Schabert and Matthias Riedl (eds) Die Menschen im Krieg, im Frieden mit der Natur (Würzburg, Königshausen & Neumann, 2006), pp. 147-63.

‘Global Ages, Ecumenic Empires, and Prophetic Traditions’, in Johann P. Arnason, Armando Salvatore and Georg Stauth (eds) Islam in Process: Historical and Civilizational Perspectives, Yearbook of the Sociology of Islam (Bielefeld, Transcript-Verlag, 2006), Vol. 7, pp. 258-78.

‘Identity Formation in World Religions: A Comparative Analysis of Christianity and Islam’, in Johann P. Arnason, Armando Salvatore and Georg Stauth (eds) Islam in Process: Historical and Civilizational Perspectives, Yearbook of the Sociology of Islam (Bielefeld, Transcript-Verlag, 2006), Vol. 7, pp. 68-93.

‘The Non-being of Communism and Myths of Democratisation’, in Alexander Wöll and Harald Wydra (eds), Democracy and Myth in Russia and in Eastern Europe (London, Routledge, 2008), pp. 45-59.

‘Sinn aus Erfahrung’, in Kay Junge, Daniel Suber, and Gerold Gerber (eds.) Erleben, Erleiden, Erfahren: Die Konstitution sozialen Sinns jenseits instrumenteller Vernunft (Festschrift in Honour of Bernhard Giesen), (Bielefeld, Transcript-Verlag, 2008), pp. 63-99.

‘Images of Society’, in Harvie Ferguson (ed.), Festschrift in Honour of Gianfranco Poggi (Bologna, Il Mulino, forthcoming).

‘Voegelin, Weber, and Neo-Kantianism’, in Eric Voegelin and the Continental Tradition: Explorations in Modern Political Thought, edited by Lee Trepanier and Steven McGuire (University of Missouri Press, Columbia, MO, forthcoming).

‘Contemporary East Central European Social Theory’, in Gerard Delanty (ed.) Handbook of Contemporary European Social Theory (Routledge, London+New York, 2006), pp. 138-52. (with Harald Wydra)

‘Civilization and Its Sources’, in International Sociology 16 (2001), 3: 371-88.

‘Experiential Sociology’, in Theoria (South Africa), (2004), 103: 59-87.

‘Elias and the Re-founding of Social Theory: A Comment’, in Current Sociology 53 (2005), 5: 829-34.

‘Moving Beyond the Sophists: Intellectuals in East Central Europe and the Return of Transcendence’, in The European Journal of Social Theory 8 (2005), 4: 417-33.

Current teaching:

SC1001: Introductory Sociology
SC2001: Social Theory I (Classical sociological theory)
SC3001: Social Theory II (Contemporary sociological theory)
SC3009: Sociology of Religion
SC3015: Project
SC4005: Postgraduate course on social theory

Kieran Keohane B.Soc.Sc, M.A., Ph.D.

Senior Lecturer in Sociology


Tel.: 021-4902836/Ext. 2836 internally

Research Interests
Sociological analysis in the interpretive tradition - hermeneutics, phenomenology, psychoanalysis; classical and contemporary social theory; confluences between critical theory and poststructuralism; the conditions of postmodernity; philosophical affinities in literature and poetics; cities and forms of urban life; identity, difference and social antagonism; memory, fantasy, collective representations, the symbolic order.

Current work:
1. The city and urban culture, informed primarily by Simmel, Benjamin and Joyce; the generation and legacy of cultural capital in Europe's 'cultural capitals'; subculture and the libidinal economy of the city; desire, artifice, and presentation of self; the child in the city, moral education and the cultivation of cosmopolitanism.

2. The sociology of formal organizations, management theory and practice, informed by mythology, utopianism, fantasy and science fiction.

3. Health, Medicine and Society: The symbolic disorders and socio-psychopathologies associated with accelerated modernization, globalization and risk, such as ennui, anomie, melancholia, affective disorders, psychoses, and the hysterical conditions of the Twenty-first century; epidemology, public health and social policy.

4. Planning and Sustainable Development: the symbolic order and imaginative structure of the house and home; the anthropologically deep-seated relationship between house, home and civilization, and between architecture, mind, and the formation of subjectivity.



Cosmopolitan Ireland: Globalization and Quality of Life, London, Pluto Press, 2007 (co-authored with Carmen Kuhling)

Collision Culture: Transformations in Everyday Life in Ireland Dublin: The Liffey Press, 2004. (co-authored with Carmen Kuhling)

Symptoms of Canada: An Essay on the Canadian Identity, Toronto, University of Toronto Press, 1997.

Journals (* indicates refereed journal)
*"Trickster's metempsychosis in the mythic age of globalization: the recurrence of the Leprechaun in Irish political culture" Cultural Politics Vol. 2 (1) 2005.

* "Speech and Silence: Instantiations and Articulations" in Ephemera: Critical Dialogues on Organizations Vol. 3 (4) (2004) 283-299.

* "Whelan's Reinventing Modern Dublin: a Review" in Irish Studies Review Vol. 12 (1) (2004)

*"Collision Culture: Road Traffic Accidents and the Experience of Accelerated Modernization in Ireland," Irish Journal of Sociology, Vol. 12 (1) 2003. (With C. Kuhling and M. Horgan).

*"The Revitalization of Dublin and the Demise of Joyce's Utopian Modern Subject," Theory, Culture & Society Vol. 19 (3) 2002.

*"Model Homes for Model Citizens: Domestic and Libidinal Economies in Prosperity Square," Space & Culture Vol. 5 (4) 2002

*"Ioan Davies: Cosmopolitan Sociological Flaneur," Space & Culture Vol. 6 (1) 2000 (With C. Kuhling).

* "Re-membering the European citizen: the social construction of collective memory in Weimar", Journal of Political Ideologies, Vol. 4 (1) 1999.

* "Reflexive modernization and systematically distorted communications: a case study of the Environmental Protection Agency oral hearings" Irish Journal of Sociology, 1999.

*"Central problems in the philosophy of the social sciences after postmodernism: reconciling consensus and hegemonic theories of epistemology and political ethics".
Philosophy and Social Criticism". Vol.19, no.2. 1993.

*"Canadian immigration policy: state strategies and the quest for legitimacy". Alan B. Simmons and Kieran Keohane. Canadian Review of Sociology and Anthropology", Vol. 29:4 November 1992.

*"Symptoms of Canada". CineAction No.28, November 1992.

"Immigration and national identity: the theft and restoration of national enjoyment". Proceedings of the Eleventh Biennial Conference of the Canadian Ethnic Studies Association, Oct.23-26 1991, Winnipeg, Canada. Nation Building: Past, Present and Future.

"Shifts in Canadian immigration policy". (Co-authored with Alan B. Simmons) CERLAC (Centre for Research on Latin America and the Caribbean, York University) Occasional Manuscripts Series

*"Unifying the fragmented imaginary of the young immigrant: making a home in the post-modern with the Pogues". The Irish Review . No.9, Autumn 1990.

*"Toxic trade off: the price Ireland pays for industrial development". The Ecologist
Vol.19, #.4, July/August 1989.

"Ireland's role in the global trade in dangerous drugs". Third World Now No.6, September 1987.

Books Chapters

"The Odyssey of Instrumental Rationality" in S. Linstead (ed) Thinking Organizations London: Routledge (2004) (with C. Kuhling & D. Kavanagh)

"Irish consumerism as collective gift relations" in M. Corcoran and M. Peillon (eds) Irish Sociological Chronicles vol. 4 (2004) (with C. Kuhling)

"Millenarianism and Utopianism in the New Ireland: the Tragedy (and Comedy) of Accelerated Modernization" in The End of Irish History? in S. Coleman & C. Coulter (eds) Manchester: Manchester U.P. 2003 (with C. Kuhling)

"Understanding Irish Suicides" in Ireland Unbound, M. Corcoran and M. Peillon (eds) Dublin: IPA Press, 2002 (with D. Chambers).

"Celebrity: Case studies in the localization of the global" in Ireland Unbound, M. Corcoran and M. Peillon (eds) Dublin: IPA Press, 2002 (with C. Kuhling).

"City Life and the Conditions of Possibility of the Ideology-proof Subject," in S. Malesevic & I. Maackenzie (eds) Ideology after Poststructuralism, London: Pluto

"Reading Star Trek: imagining, theorizing and reflecting on organizational discourse and practice" in Science Fiction and Organization, Smith et al (eds) (2001) London: Routledge, (with D. Kavanagh & C. Kuhling).

"Traditionalism and transcendental homelessness in contemporary Irish music", in Location and Dislocation J. McLaughlin (Ed) Cork University Press, and University of Notre Dame press 1997.

"Explorations in the Canadian Erotic Imaginary". In Contested Boundaries/Different Sociologies Paul Anisef & Ioan Davies (Eds.) York University Press, 1996.

Niamh Hourigan B.A. (Hons), Ph.D.

Chair: Graduate Studies Committee


Tel: 021-4902904/Ext 2904 internally

Name: Niamh Hourigan, BA, Phd

Position: College Lecturer

T: 353 (0) 21 4902904

F: 353 (0) 21 4272004



Globalisation and Culture, Globalisation and Development, Social Structure, Inequality and Stratification, Political Sociology, Multiculturalism and Ireland, Individual, Collective and National Identity


Dr. Niamh Hourigan is a College Lecturer at the Dept of Sociology and Co-ordinator of the Dept’s MA Programme in the Sociology of Development and Globalisation. Her current research focuses on the response of Irish language activists to immigration as part of a broader assessment of the relationship between nationalism and multiculturalism in Ireland. Her PhD examined campaigns for indigenous minority language television services in Europe and was highly commended by the European Union’s Committee of the Regions. She previously lectured at the University of Limerick (1997) and between 1998 and 2002, was lecturer and co-ordinator of BA (Economic and Social Studies) at NUI Galway.

She has published four books. Escaping the Global Village: Media, Language and Protest (Lexington Books, 2004) is the first comparative study of minority language media campaigns in Europe and has been positively reviewed in Current Sociology, Irish Journal of Sociology, Communications Research and the American Communications Journal. Her PhD (A Comparison of the Campaigns for Raidio na Gaeltachta and Telifís na Gaeilge) was the first book published in series entitled Irish Sociological Research Monographs (McGraw-Hill, 2001). She has co-edited with Linda Connolly, Social Movements and Ireland (Manchester University Press, 2006) an edited collection from leading Irish sociologists that documents new research on key social movements in Irish society. She has also just co-edited a new collection with Mike Cormack entitled Minority Language Media: Concepts, Critiques and Case Studies (Multilingual Matters, 2007) which aims to establish minority language media studies as a distinct field of research.

Having worked as a journalist and presenter while completing her PhD, Niamh Hourigan is an active contributor to the media. Most recently, she has hosted Educating John, a four part series on Radio One which examines current educational challenges by exploring the path of one fictional person called John through the Irish educational system. She has also appeared on Questions and Answers, Today with Pat Kenny, The Message (BBC Radio Four) and The Sunday Show.



Cormack, Mike and Niamh Hourigan (eds) (2007) Minority Language Media: Concepts, Critiques and Case Studies. Clevedon & New York: Multilingual Matters

Series Editor: Prof. John Edwards (Paperback, Hardback and Ebook)

Connolly, Linda and Niamh Hourigan (eds) (2006) Social Movements and Ireland. New York & Manchester: Manchester University Press (Paperback and Hardback)

Hourigan, Niamh (2004) Escaping the Global Village: Media, Language and Protest. New York: Lexington Books (Paperback) (Hardback, 2003)

Hourigan, Niamh (2001) A Comparison of the Campaigns for Raidio na Gaeltachta and Teilifís na Gaeilge. Irish Sociological Research Monographs. New York & London: McGraw-Hill.


Hourigan, Niamh (2007) ‘Mediating Diversity: Identity, Language and Protest in Ireland, Scotland and Wales’ in L. Cardinal and N. Brown (eds) Managing Diversity: Prospects for a Post-Nationalist Politics. Ottawa: University of Ottawa Press.

Hourigan, Niamh (2007) ‘The Role of Networks in Minority Language Media Campaigns’ in M. Cormack & N. Hourigan (eds) Minority Language Media: Concepts, Critiques and Case Studies. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters

Hourigan, Niamh (2007) ‘Minority Language Media Studies – Key Themes for Future Scholarship’ in M. Cormack & N.Hourigan (eds) Minority Language Media: Concepts, Critiques and Case Studies. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters

Hourigan, Niamh (2006) ‘Movement Outcomes and Irish language protest’ in L. Connolly & N. Hourigan (eds) Social Movements and Ireland. New York & Manchester: Manchester University Press.

Connolly, Linda & Niamh Hourigan (2006) ‘Introduction’ in L. Connolly & N. Hourigan (eds) Social Movements and Ireland. New York & Manchester: Manchester University Press.

Hourigan, Niamh (2001) ‘New Social Movement Theory and Minority Language Media Campaigns’ in Toby Miller (ed) Television: Critical Concepts in Media and Cultural Studies (2002) New York: Routledge.


Hourigan, Niamh (2004) Minority Language Media, Globalisation & Protest. Mercator Media Forum 5. Aberystwyth: University of Wales Press

Hourigan, Niamh (2001) ‘New Social Movement Theory and Minority Language Media Campaigns’. European Journal of Communication 16 (1): 77-100.

Hourigan, Niamh (1998) ‘Framing Processes and the Celtic Television Campaigns’. Irish Journal of Sociology. 8: 49-70.

Hourigan, Niamh (1996) ‘Audience Identification and Raidio na Gaeltachta’ Irish Communications Review, 6: 3-10.


Review of Tina Hickey (1997) Early Immersion Education in Ireland: Na Naíonraí. Dublin: Institúid Teangolaíochta published in the Irish Journal of Sociology, 1999 Vol 9:pp.135-137

Review of Ronnaldo Munck (2005) Globalisation and Social Exclusion. Bloomfield, CT: Kumarian Press published in the Irish Journal of Sociology, 2006, Vol. 15 No. 2

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