Eighteenth-Century Ireland: iris an dá chultúr is a multi-disciplinary journal devoted to the publication of new and cutting edge research on the Irish experience in the eighteenth century. Founded in 1986, it has been to the forefront of the renaissance in study in eighteenth-century studies in Ireland, and has established itself as the premier journal in its field. All articles are subject to expert peer review. Articles are welcomed in English, Irish and French, and can be on any aspect of the eighteenth century experience and from all disciplines. To date, the journal has hosted important articles on The Penal Laws, Jonathan Swift, Edmund Burke, Protestant politics, Anglo-Irish and gender relations, radicalism and revolution, art and caricature, language and literature. The Journal also features a vigorous reviews section in which new publications, on national and international themes and subjects, are reviewed by the most eminent scholars in their field.
The Eighteenth-Century Ireland Society, founded in 1985, is the publisher of the journal Eighteenth-Century Ireland: iris an dá chultúr. The Eighteenth-Century Ireland Society seeks through various activities to promote and support research into all aspects of the Irish experience, at home and abroad. The Society host an annual conference, sometimes in tandem with sister societies, and publish the journal Eighteenth-Century Ireland: iris an dá chultúr annually. To date, the Society has overseen the publication of twenty-three numbers of the journal, hosted 24 annual conferences, and it continues to aspire to foster, encourage and support eighteenth-century studies from a multi and inter-disciplinary perspective.