Boyle (Elizabeth)

11420.
Boyle (Elizabeth): Stranger in a strange land: an Irish monk in Germany and a vision of the afterlife.
In Quaestio insularis 6 (2005), pp. 120–134.
10807.
Boyle (Elizabeth): Neoplatonic thought in medieval Ireland: the evidence of Scéla na esérgi.
In Medium ævum 78/2 (2009), pp. 216–230.
With a study of the author’s philosophical vocabulary, focusing on the terms dliged, folud, aicned, umallóit, teorfegad.
8670.
Boyle (Elizabeth): Eschatological justice in Scéla laí brátha.
In CMCS 59 (Summer, 2010), pp. 39–54.
11405.
Boyle (Elizabeth): Whitley Stokes’s immram: evolution, Ireland and Empire.
In Ireland: revolution and evolution (2010), pp. 101–115.
10356.
Boyle (Elizabeth): ‘The impiety of the intellect’: Whitley Stokes and the Pre-Raphaelites.
In Tripartite life of Whitley Stokes (2011), pp. 44–58.
10353.
Russell (Paul), Boyle (Elizabeth) (ed.): The tripartite life of Whitley Stokes (1830-1909) / Elizabeth Boyle & Paul Russell, editors.
Dublin: Four Courts, 2011. xiv + 252 pp.
Papers from a conference held in Cambridge, 18-19 September 2009.

Rev. by
Dewi W. Evans, in Éigse 38 (2013), pp. 365-369.
Alexandre Guilarte, in Celtica 27 (2013), pp. 188-192.
John T. Koch, in StC 48 (2014), pp. 209-211.
Pierre-Yves Lambert, in ÉtC 39 (2013), pp. 321-324.
Dáibhí Ó Cróinín, in CMCS 64 (Winter, 2012), pp. 119-120.
Erich Poppe, in Language & history: journal of the Henry Sweet society for the history of linguistic ideas 55/2 (2012), pp. 146-148.
Stefan Zimmer, in ZCP 59 (2012), pp. 240-243.
13910.
Boyle (Elizabeth): Echtgus Úa Cúanáin’s poem on Eucharistic doctrine.
In Treasures of Irish Christianity (2012), pp. 87–89.
14626.
Boyle (Elizabeth): Lay morality, clerical immorality, and pilgrimage in tenth-century Ireland: Cethrur macclérech and Epscop do Gáedelaib.
In StH 39 (2013), pp. 9–48.
15463.
Boyle (Elizabeth): Sacrifice and salvation in Echtgus Úa Cúanáin’s poetic treatise on the Eucharist.
In Envisioning Christ on the Cross (2013), pp. 181–194.
13321.
Boyle (Elizabeth): On the wonders of Ireland: translation and adaptation.
In Authorities and adaptations (2014), pp. 233–261.
On De mirabilibus Hibernie, attributed to Patrick (†1084), second bishop of Dublin.
13311.
Boyle (Elizabeth) (ed.), Hayden (Deborah) (ed.): Authorities and adaptations: the reworking and transmission of textual sources in medieval Ireland / edited by Elizabeth Boyle and Deborah Hayden.
Dublin: Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies, 2014. xlvii + 361 pp.
Papers from a workshop held in Cambridge, April 2011.

Rev. by
Sharon Arbuthnot, in Speculum 90/4 (Oct., 2015), pp. 1090-1092.
Pierre-Yves Lambert, in ÉtC 42 (2016), 274-277.
Fiachra Mac Gabhann, in Béascna 10 (2017), pp. 133-143.
Uáitéar Mac Gearailt, in StH 41 (2015), pp. 192-196.
Eoin Ó Donnchadha, in Peritia 26 (2015), pp. 226-229.
Pamela O’Neill, in AusCeltJ 13 (2015), pp. 111-114.
15733.
Boyle (Elizabeth), Breatnach (Liam): Senchas Gall Átha Clíath: aspects of the cult of St. Patrick in the twelfth century.
In Sacred histories [Fs. Herbert] (2015), pp. 22–55.
Edition of a late Middle Irish poem beg. Atá sund in senchas seng. From RIA D ii 1 (Book of Uí Maine); introduction, analysis, normalized text, English translation, textual notes.
15831.
Boyle (Elizabeth): Eschatological themes in Lebor na hUidre.
In Lebor na hUidre (2015), pp. 115–130.
16887.
Boyle (Elizabeth): Allegory, the áes dána and the liberal arts in medieval Irish literature.
In Grammatica, gramadach and gramadeg (2016), pp. 11–34.
14636.
Boyle (Elizabeth): The rhetoric and reality of reform in Irish eschatological thought, circa 1000–1150.
In HR 55/3 (Feb., 2016), pp. 269–288.
18273.
Boyle (Elizabeth): The twelfth-century English transmission of a poem on the threefold division of the mind, attributed to Patrick of Dublin (d. 1084).
In Hiberno-Continental cultural and literary interactions in the Middle Ages (2017), pp. 102–116.
On Constet quantus honos, attributed to bishop Patrick (†1084).
18812.
Boyle (Elizabeth): Biblical history in the Book of Ballymote.
In Book of Ballymote (2018), pp. 51–75.
Appendix: A poem on Assyrian kings and Irish prehistory [beg. Nin mac Bel, roga na rı̄g, ed. with English transl.; dated to 12th c.].