Here are some of the articles, interviews and reviews written and published about Frank Delaney, his books, events, programs, and broadcasts.
All published material is copyrighted and cannot be used in print without the author's permission.
Frank hosts The Today Show's Who Knew Quiz for Saint Patrick's Day
The Economist profiles Frank and his Re:Joyce podcast project, calling him a "literary detective" and an "unabashed populariser" of Joyce's Ulysses.
Scott Simon and Frank talk about the storytelling tradition of Ireland
Frank picks his five best books about Ireland
Diane and Frank talk about romance, Valentines Day and The Matchmaker of Kenmare
Frank answers 21 Questions about living in New York and more...
The New Yorker suggests that Frank can tell us what all the Bloomsday fuss is about in his Re:Joyce podcast project, profiled here...
Scott Simon and Frank talk about Re:Joyce, Frank's weekly podcast project deconstructing Ulysses in free five minute episodes
Frank is interviewed by Lynne Nolan for the Dublin Writers Festival.
Frank Delaney re-visits the work of Eric Ravilious.
There are three photographs of Frank Delaney that you may use provided you credit the photographers, Jerry Bauer and Meng Li.
photo: Jerry Bauer
photo: Jerry Bauer
photo: Meng Li
The Public Domain Review (a fresh, classic and polished on-line portal into the rich, lush world of content in the public domain) commissioned Frank to write about his beloved James Joyce (in time for Bloomsday); Beatrix Potter, on whom Frank had done a delightful and affectionate BBC documentary some years ago; and the marvelous English artist, Eric Ravilious. We've gathered them here for you:
Frank illuminates the visual nature of James Joyce's prose and suggests the value in making a conscious effort to see the words on the page, rather than merely to read them. Seeing Joyce
In this edition Frank's delightful piece on BP, enhanced it with the most charming photographs and illustrations. On Beatrix Potter
Time and Place: Eric Ravilious. Frank suggests that the watercolors and woodcuts of Eric Ravilious captured not only the time and topography of the country, but the personality of England between-the-wars. Eric Ravilious