AdresseCentre Culturel Irlandais
|Vol 38 n 149|
|Vol. 38 n 151|
|vol. 38 n 152|
|vol. 39 n 153|
|vol. 39 n 154|
|vol. 39 n 155|
|vol. 39 n 156|
|Titre :||Irish Historical Studies : Périodique numérique et imprimé vol. 39 n 153 - 2014|
|Type de document :||Bulletin|
|Paru le :||01/01/2014|
Even though violent popular protest was a common feature of life in early eighteenth century Dublin, the riots that broke out in 1729 were exceptionally severe and long-lasting and resulted in the ...
Historians of socialist thought have rated the Irish political philosopher and radical economist William Thompson (1778-1833) as the most influential theorist to emerge from the Owenite movement in...
At first glance the low yield of books produced by the Dublin printing presses for circulation in early Stuart Ireland could lead to two hasty conclusions: first, that Irish society was unreceptive...
Chartism, though weak in Ireland, was the most significant popular political mobilisation in the nineteenth-century Britain. Among its main architects was the Irish-born radical journalist and orat...
Throughout the Irish cultural revival of the later nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, Wales was held up as an example by some Irish nationalists of how a nation could revive its traditional ...
In 1959 the Ulster Unionist Party (U.U.P) abandoned the idea that relations between the government in Belfast and the two main parties in Westminster should be maintained with a semblance of impart...
In May 1974 the Ulster Workers' Council (U.W.C), comprising loyalist trade unionists, paramilitaries and politicians, mounted a general strike backed by widespread intimidation. Their target was th...