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What does MoIr stand for?

MoIr stands for Modern Irish (linguistics)

This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Science, medicine, engineering, etc.

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We have 1 other definition for MoIr in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

Presented in a readable narrative style drawn from extensive primary source material, the text will appeal to readers with an interest in modern Irish history as well as students of revolutionary politics and diplomacy.
McGettigan's proudly wears the tagline 'The Modern Irish Experience', as it reflects modern Irish food, The brand is steeped in Irish family history and is using this history and experience to bring a real flavour of Ireland to a global market.
WES DAVIS AN ANTHOLOGY OF MODERN IRISH POETRY HARVARD UNIVERSITY PRESS, 2010 WHEN HEFTING Wes Davis's impressively large Anthology of Modern Irish Poetry, born nearly two years ago from Harvard, we notice that it shared a birth-spike with two other poetry anthologies that appeared at more or less the same publishing moment: The Penguin Book of Irish Poetr3,, edited by Patrick Crotty (1,120 pages); a thoroughly revised and augmented The Wake Forest Book of Irish Women's Poetry, the work of Peggy O'Brien (657 pages).
Vertue Rewarded; Or, The h'ish Princess, edited by Ian Campbell Ross and Anne Markey (Joseph McMinn) Sarah Butler, Irish Tales: Or, Instructive Histories for the Happy Conduct of Life, edited by Ian Campbell Ross, Aileen Douglas and Anne Markey (Joseph McMinn) Sefin Kennedy (editor), Beckett and Ireland (Emilie Morin) Conn Holohan, Cinema on the Periphery: Contemporary Irish and Spanish Film (Lance Pettitt) Ciaran Ross (editor), Sub-Versions: Trans-National Readings of Modern Irish Literature (Amanda Tucker)
Paddy Hill, who spent 16 years in prison before his conviction was quashed in 1991, brought High Court proceedings over a reference to him in An Anthology Of Modern Irish Poetry.
His search offers views of a bygone Ireland, modern Irish culture, blends in literary references, and offers a warm glimpse into Irish drink and daily living.