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|
Timothy D. WATT, Auteur |
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 ...
Fintan LANE, Auteur |
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...
Mark EMPEY, Auteur |
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...
Michael J. TURNER, Auteur |
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...
Caoimhin DE BARRA, Auteur |
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 ...
Peter SMYTH, Auteur |
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...
'We couldn't do a Prague' : British government responses to loyalist strikes in Northern Ireland 1974-77
Stuart C. AVEYARD, Auteur |
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...