Líon alt a bhfuil an ghné seo luaite iontu: 8
Is léiriú ar cibé tábhacht a bhaineann lena litreacha a bhfuil ag Marc Caball faoi in Poets and Politics: Continuity and Reaction in Irish Poetry, 1558–1625, 1998. In Cologne a rugadh é
(1996) le Breandán Ó Buachalla, agus ar Poets and Politics: Reaction and Continuity in Irish Poetry, 1558–1625 (1998) le Marc Caball, ach ar mheon an fhile agus ar fheidhmeanna na filíochta i rith na gcéadta bliain
Bhí Cúchonnacht pósta ina dhiaidh sin ar Mhairéad, iníon le Seán Ó Néill (d’éag 1567) agus b’in í máthair Bhriain Mhig Uidhir (1585–1655) [q.v.]. Pléann Marc Caball (Poets and politics: reaction and continuity in Irish poetry, 1558–1625, 1998 agus Michelle O Riordan (The Gaelic mind and the collapse of the Gaelic world, 1990) cuid dá bhfuil sa Duanaire maidir le meon na bhfilí
Pléann Marc Caball é i gcomhthéacs pholaitíocht na haimsire inar chum Ó Dálaigh é in Poets and Politics..., 1998
Ba iad an triúr sin – Ó Néill, Mac Dónaill is Mag Aonghusa – iarmhar na huaisle dúchais in oirthear Uladh...– is bhí Fear Flatha Ó Gnímh ag fónamh dóibh mar ba dhual is mar ba dhleacht.’ Cuireann Marc Caball (Poets and Politics..., 1998) tábhacht leis na ceathrúna do Mhartha Uí Néill: ‘Martha’s status in this poem is predicated on her inculturation to Gaelic modes of civility and it presumes the occultation of her English identity.’ Sa dán ‘Gearr bhur gcuairt, a Chlanna Néill’ deir Ó Gnímh le muintir Néill go bhfuil deireadh lena ré toisc nár ghéill siad agus deir Ó Buachalla gurb é an dán is suimiúla uaidh é, más é a chum.
Tá an abairt shuntasach seo aige: ‘He is a figure from whom we can generalise, to some extent even from the dim pre-Christian period for which contemporary evidence is totally lacking.’ Agus bhí de thuairim ag an scoláire sin agus ag Eleanor Knott [B2] go mbeadh tús curtha ag Ó hEodhasa le ré nua san fhilíocht fiú mura mbeadh teipthe ar Ghaeil i ndiaidh Chionn tSáile (Marc Caball, Poets and Politics ..., 1998)
Deir Marc Caball (Poets and Politics..., 1998): ‘Evidently, Ó hIfearnáin was conscious of the failure of poets engaged in the “Contention” to contextualise or even acknowledge the potential or actual implications of the sea change which had unfolded in Ireland.’
Sa chaibidil ‘Conquest and Evaluation: 1603–1612’ in Poets and politics: Continuity and reaction in Irish poetry 1558-1625, 1998 cuireann Marc Caball tábhacht le ceann eile dá dhánta: ‘Articulated from a bardic viewpoint, Fear Feasa Ó an Cháinte’s “Mór do-ghníd daoine dhíobh féin” is a biting indictment of popular pretensions to learning