P. BLAKE , Portland Cement and Whiting CASTINGS BONTRACTOR FOR WATER Manufacturers , Ltd. , Magheramorne , SUPPLIES Supplied to Engineers , Builders and ...
This also meets the THE IRISH BUILDER . ... ANU consider that the nearest approach to this That the Royal Engineer Works DepartROYAL ENGINEER OFFICERS . is ...
6, March 1970), editorial, p.5 'Ballymun' in Irish Builder and Engineer (29thAugust 1964), pp.653–655 'Ballymun: Ireland's Greatest Housing Scheme' in Irish ...
Author: Ellen Rowley
View: 985This book presents an architectural overview of Dublin’s mass-housing building boom from the 1930s to the 1970s. During this period, Dublin Corporation built tens of thousands of two-storey houses, developing whole communities from virgin sites and green fields at the city’s edge, while tentatively building four-storey flat blocks in the city centre. Author Ellen Rowley examines how and why this endeavour occurred. Asking questions around architectural and urban obsolescence, she draws on national political and social histories, as well as looking at international architectural histories and the influence of post-war reconstruction programmes in Britain or the symbolisation of the modern dwelling within the formation of the modern nation. Critically, the book tackles this housing history as an architectural and design narrative. It explores the role of the architectural community in this frenzied provision of housing for the populace. Richly illustrated with architectural drawings and photographs from contemporary journals and the private archives of Dublin-based architectural practices, this book will appeal to academics and researchers interested in the conditions surrounding Dublin’s housing history.
70–4 85 C. Ó Gráda, 'The Beginning of the Irish Creamery System, 1880–1914', Economic History Review 30 (1977), p. 289. 86 Irish Builder and Engineer, ...
Author: Andy Bielenberg
Category: Business & Economics
View: 789This monograph provides the first comprehensive analysis of industrial development in Ireland and its impact on Irish society between 1801-1922. Studies of Irish industrial history to date have been regionally focused or industry specific. The book addresses this problem by bringing together the economic and social dimensions of Irish industrial history during the Union between Ireland and Great Britain. In this period, British economic and political influences on Ireland were all pervasive, particularly in the industrial sphere as a consequence of the British industrial revolution. By making the Irish industrial story more relevant to a wider national and international audience and by adopting a more multi-disciplinary approach which challenges many of the received wisdoms derived from narrow regional or single industry studies - this book will be of interest to economic historians across the globe as well as all those interested in Irish history more generally.
The Irish Builder and Engineer, (Note 19) p.602 and The Irish Builder and Engineer, (Note 24) p.325  DDA, letter of Robinson to Dwyer, 3 Aug.
Author: James Campbell
View: 973Session papers cover a bevy of topics of interest to building and construction historians, including: The British cut clasp nail ; Concrete platforms in the North Sea ; Timber supply in colonial China 1840-1940 ; Pier Luigi Nervi vs Fazlur Khan: the developing of the outrigger system for skyscrapers ; Construction and structure of medieval gates.
Builder and Technical Record; 1903–1982: Irish Builder and Engineer. In order to avoid confusion, the title 'Irish Builder' will be used throughout this ...
Author: Elizabeth Tilley
Publisher: Springer Nature
Category: Literary Criticism
View: 636This book offers a new interpretation of the place of periodicals in nineteenth-century Ireland. Case studies of representative titles as well as maps and visual material (lithographs, wood engravings, title-pages) illustrate a thriving industry, encouraged, rather than defeated by the political and social upheaval of the century. Titles examined include: The Irish Magazine, and Monthly Asylum for Neglected Biography and The Irish Farmers’ Journal, and Weekly Intelligencer; The Dublin University Magazine; Royal Irish Academy Transactions and Proceedings and The Dublin Penny Journal; The Irish Builder (1859-1979); domestic titles from the publishing firm of James Duffy; Pat and To-Day’s Woman. The Appendix consists of excerpts from a series entitled ‘The Rise and Progress of Printing and Publishing in Ireland’ that appeared in The Irish Builder from July of 1877 to June of 1878. Written in a highly entertaining, anecdotal style, the series provides contemporary information about the Irish publishing industry.
Irish Builder and Engineer. 24 March. Anon. 1916b. Irish Builder and Engineer. 8 April. Anon. 1916c. Irish Builder and Engineer. 13 May. Anon. 1916d.
Author: Gary A. Boyd
View: 168At the formation of the new Republic of Ireland, the construction of new infrastructures was seen as an essential element in the building of the new nation, just as the adoption of international style modernism in architecture was perceived as a way to escape the colonial past. Accordingly, infrastructure became the physical manifestation, the concrete identity of these objectives and architecture formed an integral part of this narrative. Moving between scales and from artefact to context, Infrastructure and the Architectures of Modernity in Ireland 1916-2016 provides critical insights and narratives on what is a complex and hitherto overlooked landscape, one which is often as much international as it is Irish. In doing so, it explores the interaction between the universalising and globalising tendencies of modernisation on one hand and the textures of local architectures on the other. The book shows how the nature of technology and infrastructure is inherently cosmopolitan. Beginning with the building of the heroic Shannon hydro-electric facility at Ardnacrusha by the German firm of Siemens-Schuckert in the first decade of independence, Ireland became a point of varying types of intersection between imported international expertise and local need. Meanwhile, at the other end of the century, by the year 2000, Ireland had become one of the most globalized countries in the world, site of the European headquarters of multinationals such as Google and Microsoft. Climatically and economically expedient to the storing and harvesting of data, Ireland has subsequently become a repository of digital information farmed in large, single-storey sheds absorbed into anonymous suburbs. In 2013, it became the preferred site for Intel to design and develop its new microprocessor chip: the Galileo. The story of the decades in between, of shifts made manifest in architecture and infrastructure from the policies of economic protectionism, to the opening up of the country to direct foreign investment and the embracing of the EU, is one of the influx of technologies and cultural references into a small country on the edges of Europe as Ireland became both a launch-pad and testing ground for a series of aspects of designed modernity.
A short piece in the 8 March 1919 edition of the Irish Builder and Engineer reports, "A suggestion has been made that some...disused [Great War] army huts ...
Author: Rory T. Cornish
Publisher: Cambridge Scholars Publishing
Category: Social Science
View: 605Crafting Infinity is a multi-disciplinary collection of essays that investigates how aspects of traditional Irish culture have been revised, retooled, and repackaged in the interest of maintaining the integrity of Irish myth tales, artistic values, spiritual foundations, and historic icons. From perspectives on early Irish Christianity to national mythology, traditional Irish music, Irish history represented in film, literary inventiveness, and evidence of the Irish diaspora, this study examines how artists, writers, theorists, and emigrants from Ireland re-interpreted, and reshaped Irish traditions, often invoking Ireland’s relationship with other nations before it acquired independence. Because with each retelling of legend, reworking of musical styles, and recreating of historic events, there has been inventiveness and alterations, inconsistencies affirm that the continuators of Irish tradition both preserve and alter their source materials and reshape iconic figures. The end product of these endeavors is tantamount to infinity, for just as Standish O’Grady, William Butler Yeats, James Joyce, Elizabeth Bowen, Jennifer Johnston, and Edna O’Brien craft fiction or rewrite folklore, with Irish characters and themes, while borrowing from other cultural wellsprings (such as Orientalism or French design), so exporters of Irish art forms and dispositions towards musical style, nationalism, and spirituality necessarily reconfigure the original, as no tradition can remain pure indefinitely. Each facet of Irish culture takes on the quality of a Celtic knot, artistically infinite in its circular design, and indestructible in its universal presence and recognition. In Crafting Infinity, each contributor dismantles a quality of Irish history, culture, or the arts, revealing how a multiplicity of interpretations can be applied to Irish traditions.
Dickinson , Page L. , ' The Styles of Future Public Buildings in Ireland ' , Irish Builder and Engineer , vol . 65 ( 5 May 1923 ) , p . 322 .
Author: Sean Rothery
Publisher: Lilliput PressLtd
View: 378The first of its kind, a history of Ireland's architecture in the early twentieth century, with over 200 illustrations and photos.
Urban Change and the Irish Past, 1957-1973 Erika Hanna ... 49 Irish Builder and Engineer, 17 May 1958, 351. 50 Irish Builder and Engineer, 17 May 1958, 351.
Author: Erika Hanna
Publisher: OUP Oxford
View: 806During the 1960s, the physical landscape of Dublin changed more than at any time since the eighteenth century. In this period, the government began to invest in town planning, new opportunities arose for the country's architects, and the old buildings of the core began to be replaced by modern structures. The early manifestations of this process were well received, understood as the first visible signs of prosperity and broader social and economic modernization. However, this attitude was short lived. By the end of the 1960s, popular support for urban change had evaporated; a disparate movement of preservationists, housing activists, students, and architects emerged to oppose urban change and campaign for the retention of the city's heritage. The new buildings and urban forms had not brought the promised national rejuvenation. Instead, the rapid destruction of the extant city had come to be seen as symbolic of the corruption and failed promise of modernization. Modern Dublin examines this story. Using approaches from urban studies and cultural geography, the author reveals Dublin as a place of complex exchange between a variety of interest groups with different visions for the built environment, and thus for society and the independent nation. In so doing, Erika Hanna adds to growing literatures on civil society, heritage, and cultural politics since independence, and provides a fresh approach to social and cultural change in 1960s Ireland.
A selection of images from Mackler's lecture was reprinted in the Irish Builder and Engineer that September.20 There was a sizeable body of architectural ...
Author: Edwina Keown
Publisher: Peter Lang
Category: Literary Criticism
View: 811An examination of the emergence, reception and legacy of modernism in Ireland. Engaging with the ongoing re-evaluation of regional and national modernisms, the essays collected here reveal both the importance of modernism to Ireland, and that of Ireland to modernism. This collection introduces fresh perspectives on modern Irish culture that reflect new understandings of the contradictory and contested nature of modernism itself.--
98 The Irish Times, 16 July 1900 and The Times, 4 June 1888. ... 112 The Irish Builder and Engineer Jubilee Number, 1859–1909 (Dublin, 1909), p. 33.
Author: Susan Galavan
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
View: 383In 1859, Dubliners strolling along country roads witnessed something new emerging from the green fields. The Victorian house had arrived: wide red brick structures stood back behind manicured front lawns. Over the next forty years, an estimated 35,000 of these homes were constructed in the fields surrounding the city. The most elaborate were built for Dublin’s upper middle classes, distinguished by their granite staircases and decorative entrances. Today, they are some of the Irish capital’s most highly valued structures, and are protected under strict conservation laws. Dublin’s Bourgeois Homes is the first in-depth analysis of the city’s upper middle-class houses. Focusing on the work of three entrepreneurial developers, Susan Galavan follows in their footsteps as they speculated in house building: signing leases, acquiring plots and sourcing bricks and mortar. She analyses a select range of homes in three different districts: Ballsbridge, Rathgar and Kingstown (now Dun Laoghaire), exploring their architectural characteristics: from external form to plan type, and detailing of materials. Using measured surveys, photographs, and contemporary drawings and maps, she shows how house design evolved over time, as bay windows pushed through façades and new lines of coloured brick were introduced. Taking the reader behind the façades into the interiors, she shows how domestic space reflected the lifestyle and aspirations of the Victorian middle classes. This analysis of the planning, design and execution of Dublin’s bourgeois homes is an original contribution to the history of an important city in the British Empire.
In 1905 the first workingclass suburb in Dublin was built in Clontarf, and while the Irish Builder and Engineer welcomed the development as 'the best method ...
Author: L. Lanigan
View: 769Irish writing in the modernist era is often regarded as a largely rural affair, engaging with the city in fleeting, often disparaging ways, with Joyce cast as a defiant exception. This book shows how an urban modernist tradition, responsive to the particular political, social, and cultural conditions of Dublin, emerged in Ireland at this time.
Andy Devane, Architect', in Irish Arts Review 18 (2002): 63–70; ... Oriel's Log, 'German Exhibition', The Irish Builder and Engineer (23 May 1953): 519–25.
Author: Lisa Godson
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing USA
View: 690Modernity and religion are not mutually exclusive. Setting German and Irish church, synagogue and mosque architecture side by side over the last century highlights the place for the celebration of the new within faiths whose appeal lies in part in the stability of belief they offer across time. Inspired by radically modern German churches of the 1920s and 1930s, this volume offers new insights into designers of all three types of sacred buildings, working at home and abroad. It offers new scholarship on the unknown phenomenon of mid-century ecclesiastical architecture in sub-Saharan Africa by Irish designers; a critical appraisal of the overlooked Frank Lloyd Wright-trained Andrew Devane and an analysis of accommodating difficult pasts and challenging futures with contemporary synagogue and mosque architecture in Germany. With a focus on influence and processes, alongside conservationists and historians, it features critical insights by the designers of some of the most celebrated contemporary sacred buildings, including Niall McLaughlin who writes on his multiple award-winning Bishop Edward King Chapel and Amandus Sattler, architect of the innovative Herz-Jesu-Kirche, Munich.
“THE IRISH CYCLIST & MOTOR CYCLIST'" Established 37 years. The Rider's Paper. Every Wednesday 2d. FOR ARCHITECTS, BUILDERS AND ENGINEERS. “THE IRISH BUILDER ...
Publisher: Dalcassian Publishing Company
View: 147Thom's Irish who's who: a biographical book of reference of prominent men and women in Irish life at home and abroad
The " Irish Builders ” of DPWO 12 NOTE : CAPT Jack Dillon , Assistant Chief for Planning and The fabric of U.S. en gineering and construction is Design ...
Category: Civil engineering