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Glucksman Ireland House
Located in the heart of New York’s Greenwich Village, Glucksman Ireland House NYU is the center for Irish and Irish-American Studies at New York University, with courses in history, Irish language, literature, music, and politics. NYU undergraduates may pursue a minor or a B.A./M.A. in Irish and Irish-American Studies. Graduate students may earn a Masters in Irish and Irish-American Studies

For the New York community, we present a weekly public events series during the academic year, as well as a monthly traditional Irish music series. For the non-credit adult learner, we host evening Irish language classes. We also serve as a resource center for Irish, Irish-American, and Irish diasporic culture.

The mission of Glucksman Ireland House is to provide access to Irish and Irish-American culture and foster excellence in the study of Ireland, Irish America, and the global Irish Diaspora.

For more information, see:
*Master of Arts in Irish and Irish American Studies

For information about the holdings and resources of NYU Bobst Library and beyond in Irish Studies, see

Seamus is a graduate student at Glucksman Ireland House NYU working toward his M.A. in Irish and Irish-American Studies.

I am an archaeologist who received my PhD in anthropology from the University of Pennsylvania in 1982. I am a Professor of Anthropology at NYU where I have taught since 1990. My research focuses on zooarchaeology, the study of animal

Samantha Haddad graduated from Mount Holyoke College in 2019 with a degree in History and Art History. While there, her research focused on the Armagh Dirty Protests, Sinn Féin, and the rise of women in the party during the 1980s

Livy Wren graduated from the University of Toronto with a specialist in Celtic Studies, a major in Archaeology, and a minor in Medieval Studies. Her research focused on commemoration of the 1916 Rising and memory studies. She is currently pursuing

I am currently at New York University studying a Master’s in Irish Studies. I spent most of my life living in the United Kingdom, where I undertook my undergraduate degree in English Literature. I am particularly interested in themes and

Heather Dunlop is currently studying Irish Studies at a postgraduate level at NYU. Dunlop received a BA in English Literature with first class honors at the University of Brighton, UK. At Brighton University, she carried out an undergraduate dissertation and

Rowan Robertson-Smith is a second-year masters student at New York University’s Glucksman Ireland House. Recent presentations include the 2019 Mid-Atlantic Conference and IASIL 2019 at Trinity College. Her essay, “Cycles of Suppression in Emergency Situations” can be found in the