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Nationalism and the Irish Party: Provincial Ireland 1910-1916 ebook

by Michael Wheatley


John Redmond's constitutional, parliamentary, Irish Party went from dominating Irish politics to oblivion in just four years from 1914-1918.

John Redmond's constitutional, parliamentary, Irish Party went from dominating Irish politics to oblivion in just four years from 1914-1918. The goal of limited Home Rule, peacefully achieved, appeared to die with it. Given the speed of the party's collapse, its death has been seen as inevitable. Though such views have been challenged, there has been no detailed study of the Irish Party in the last years of union with Britain, before the world war and the Easter Rising transformed Irish politics.

Article · January 2006 with 12 Reads. National University of Ireland, Galway. Do you want to read the rest of this article? Request full-text. DOI: 1. 093/tcbh/hwl011.

The book begins by setting up a debate as to the nature of the Irish Party in provincial Ireland between 1910 and 1916

Nationalism and the Irish Party: Provincial Ireland, 1910–1916 Michael Wheatley Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2005, ISBN: 019927357. Wheatley has adopted an original methodology – to explore five counties in what he calls 'middle Ireland' (Leitrim, Longford, Roscommon, Sligo and Westmeath) over the period between the general elections of 1910 and the Easter Rising of 1916. The book begins by setting up a debate as to the nature of the Irish Party in provincial Ireland between 1910 and 1916. According to Wheatley, there are two main views of the state of the Irish Parliamentary Party in Ireland before the Rising. has been added to your Cart. The goal of limited Home Rule.

Michael Wheatley wrote of Fitzgibbon: 'He himself sold land to the Congested Districts Board for Ireland (CDB) . Michael Wheatley, Nationalism and the Irish party: provincial Ireland 1910 – 1916 (New York, 2005), p. 36.

Michael Wheatley wrote of Fitzgibbon: 'He himself sold land to the Congested Districts Board for Ireland (CDB), oblivious to what a later age would call 'conflict of interest'. Wheatley was referring to the fact that Fitzgibbon was a member of the CDB in Castlerea when the transaction took place.

John Redmond's Irish party went from dominating nationalist politics to electoral oblivion within four years, from 1914–18. Given the speed and extent of the party's collapse, it has generally been seen as so decayed as to make its death inevitable, while also fundamentally out of touch with the ‘new’ nationalism which succeeded it. This book is a detailed study of the party and provincial nationalist opinion in the last years of the Union with Britain, before the world war and the Easter Rising transformed Irish politics

Michael Wheatley's fine study fits neatly into this trend, though in covering five counties-Leitrim, Longford, Roscommon . In Roscommon the Tully brothers kept up a relentless campaign against the Irish party and the liberal connection through their newspaper the Midland Reporter.

Michael Wheatley's fine study fits neatly into this trend, though in covering five counties-Leitrim, Longford, Roscommon, Sligo, and Westmeath-he offers a regional rather than a county approach.

political nationalism’ of the party and the ‘cultural nationalism’ pervading Irish Ireland. political nationalism’ of the party and the ‘cultural nationalism’ pervading Irish Ireland.

Nationalism and the Irish Party: Provincial Ireland 1910-1916 by Michael Wheatley

Nationalism and the Irish Party: Provincial Ireland 1910-1916 by Michael Wheatley. Drilling deep into the economic collapse and the unprecedented political upheaval that characterised the time after the bank bailout and led to a game-changing general election, Cooper gets to the heart of what really happened.

Provincial Ireland 1910-1916. Published April 1, 2005 by Oxford University Press, USA Politics and government, Home rule, Political parties, Nationalism, History. There's no description for this book yet. Published April 1, 2005 by Oxford University Press, USA. Politics and government, Home rule, Political parties, Nationalism, History.

John Redmond's constitutional, parliamentary, Irish Party went from dominating Irish politics to oblivion in just four years from 1914-1918. The goal of limited Home Rule, peacefully achieved, appeared to die with it.Given the speed of the party's collapse, its death has been seen as inevitable. Though such views have been challenged, there has been no detailed study of the Irish Party in the last years of union with Britain, before the world war and the Easter Rising transformed Irish politics.Through a study of five counties in provincial Ireland - Leitrim, Longford, Roscommon, Sligo, and Westmeath - that history has now been written. Far from being 'rotten', the Irish Party was representative of nationalist opinion and still capable of self-renewal and change. However, the Irish nationalism at this time was also suffused with a fierce anglophobia and sense of grievance, defined by its enemies, which rapidly came to the fore, first in the Home Rule crisis and then in the war. Redmond's project, the peaceful attainment of Home Rule, simply could not be realised.
Nationalism and the Irish Party: Provincial Ireland 1910-1916 ebook
Author:
Michael Wheatley
Category:
Humanities
Subcat:
EPUB size:
1505 kb
FB2 size:
1410 kb
DJVU size:
1223 kb
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Publisher:
Oxford University Press; 1 edition (April 28, 2005)
Pages:
296 pages
Rating:
4.3
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