William Gladstone. Roland Quinault. Defying the Law of the Land. Brian Casey. Britain and Ireland. Jeremy Smith. The Two Unions. Popular Radicalism. John Walton. Richard Price. Alison Weir. Labour in British Society, Professor Donald M. John Hume and the revision of Irish nationalism. How The Irish Saved Civilization. Thomas Cahill. Biographical Dictionary of British Prime Ministers. Robert Eccleshall. The Last Enemy. Richard Hillary. Rethinking right-wing women. A History of Britain - Volume 3. Simon Schama CBE. Irish Genealogy Tips, Techniques, and Tales.
Britain Since David Marquand. Diaries Volume Two. Alastair Campbell.
Ireland in Transition, - PDF Free Download
Making Men: Rugby and Masculine Identity. Timothy J. Kevin C. Irish Journalism Before Independence. Kevin Rafter. Prof David Carpenter. Scotland and Nationalism. Christopher Harvie. Scotland and the British Empire. John M. Benjamin Disraeli.
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Jonathan Parry. The Age of Urban Democracy.
Donald Read. The Story of Wales. Jon Gower. Anne Ross. Tony Corcoran. Jacqueline Eales. John Drennan.
Ireland in Transition, 1867-1921
The Irish Diaspora in Britain, Kenneth O. Hidden Cork. Michael Lenihan. Dividing Ireland. Thomas Hennessey. The Liberties. Maurice Curtis. Patricia Pugh. The Bronze Age in Ireland. George Coffey.
ipdwew0030atl2.public.registeredsite.com/130402-app-to.php They are assumed to be apposite to democratic and popular feeling, an anachronism in the Irish story—parasites doomed to the dustbin of history. Using a wide array of sources, especially newspapers and the royal archives at Windsor, James H. Murphy both expands understanding of monarchy in the nineteenth century and develops an original [End Page ] theme—that the institution, the royal family, and Queen Victoria enjoyed a huge reservoir of genuine affection among Ireland's Catholics.
Murphy's treatment is well presented and persuasive. He examines the interaction between the monarchy and national, essentially Catholic, opinion, between and , concentrating on the reign of Victoria. He demonstrates, for example, that in spite of the Great Famine, Victoria's visit to Ireland in August was a triumph; indeed the legend of her as the "famine queen" came late to the nationalist arsenal of propaganda. It is his contention that monarchy exerted extensive appeal which nationalists by the mids saw as a threat to their own hegemony.
The Land War of to , as in so many other areas, marked a turning point in the fortunes of royal popularity. A similar observation about the Irish aristocracy is warranted. Murphy's analysis follows the story chronologically and he traces how popular politicians like Daniel O'Connell revered the monarchy and saw it as an intrinsic part of a self-governing Ireland.
He charts efficiently Victoria's lost opportunities to build on her assets in Ireland, also showing how national leaders from the s laid the ground for the attack on royal institutions. At the same time he points to the very considerable attempts by Crown officialdom and others in Ireland to exploit popular support for the monarch as part of the campaign to negate nationalist advances.
In this Murphy both amplifies and modifies Frank Prochaska's contention, in The Republic of Britain , that Victoria effectively, if quietly, fought her own corner. O'Day, Alan Overview. Publication Timeline. Most widely held works by Alan O'Day. Defenders of the Union : a survey of British and Irish unionism since by David George Boyce 12 editions published between and in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide "Defenders of the Union: A survey of British and Irish unionism since provides a comprehensive overview of the contentious politics of unionism and the effects it has had on the relationship between Britain and Ireland over the past two centuries.
By considering the history of unionism, the Act of Union of , the Anglo-Irish Treaty of and their aftermath, Defenders of the Union provides an essential guide to these historical events and the continuing legacies which they have created. Ireland in transition, by David George Boyce 12 editions published in in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide This wide-ranging collection brings together multiple perspectives on a key period in Irish history, from the Fenian Rising on to the creation of the Irish Free State, with a focus on the formation of Irish identity.
Reactions to Irish nationalism by Alan O'Day 14 editions published between and in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide. A survey of the Irish in England by Hugh Heinrick 5 editions published between and in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide. The making of modern Irish history : revisionism and the revisionist controversy by David George Boyce Book 23 editions published between and in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide Revisionism has been an important issue in Irish history for seve years, as more or less partisan accounts of the Irish past have been rewritten and "rescued" by journalists and historians of different political persuasions.
This text brings together distinguished historians from Ireland.
Each contributor tackles a key question, issue or event in Irish history and examines its historiography, assessess the context of new interpretations, considers the strengths and weaknesses of revisionist ideas and offers their own interpretation. The introduction outlines the history of the revisionist controversy and places Ireland within a historical and contemporary context.
- Ireland in Transition, – | The English Historical Review | Oxford Academic;
- American Folklife: A Commonwealth of Cultures;
- Ireland Textbooks;
- Ireland in Transition, - CRC Press Book.
The Edwardian age : conflict and stability, by Alan O'Day Book 13 editions published in in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Terrorism in Ireland by Yonah Alexander Book 10 editions published between and in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide When originally published in , this book was the first detailed study of terrorism in Ireland. It assesses the situation in Ireland after a decade or more of violence in the North and tests some of the assumptions about the nature of terrorism and discusses the problem in a geo-political context.
The authors reflect a variety of disciplines and political outlooks and no single line of argument is offered.