- s. xx / s. xxi
Doyle, Aidan, “The ‘decline’ of the Irish language in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries: a new interpretation [Review article]”, Studia Hibernica 41 (2015): 165–176.
Doyle, Aidan, A history of the Irish language from the Norman invasion to independence, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015.
Doyle, Aidan, and Kevin Murray (eds), In dialogue with the Agallamh: essays in honour of Seán Ó Coileáin, Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2014.
Doyle, Aidan, “The king is dead: unaccusative verbs in Irish”, in: Carey, John, Máire Herbert, and Kevin Murray (eds.), Cín Chille Cúile: texts, saints and places. Essays in honour of Pádraig Ó Riain, Celtic Studies Publications 9, Aberystwyth: Celtic Studies Publications, 2004. 105–115.
Doyle, Aidan, “Forainmneacha agus na foirmeacha táite den mbriathar”, Ériu 53 (2003): 61–90.
This article explores the interrelation of the synthetic and analytic verbal forms of modern Irish. The theoretical framework is that of the Minimalist Program of the 1990s, which relies heavily on the existence of functional categories like Tense and Agreement. The analysis utilizes the notion that pronominals may be either covert or overt, and that there is an important distinction between weak and strong pronominal forms. The main focus is on Irish, with the discussion covering a broad range of dialectal material. Examples are frequently drawn from a number of other languages in order to underline the universal nature of the conclusions drawn.