A Broad Church
Gearóid Ó Faoleán
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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte
This groundbreaking book is the first to detail, with startling new revelations, just how integral the Republic of Ireland was to the Provisional IRA’s campaign at every level. The sheer level of sympathy and support that existed for militant republicanism in Southern Irish society demonstrates that the longevity of the ‘Troubles’ was due in large part to this widespread tolerance and aid. No Irish political party was without members who aided the Provisional IRA in their early years of their campaign, as former IRA volunteers attest to in interviews and previously unpublished accounts of training camps in the Republic. Juried courts for IRA suspects were phased out as both juries and judges were regularly acquitting republicans in cases of blatant IRA activity, and juries often celebrated with or congratulated the defendants: in discussion with the British government Taoiseach Jack Lynch even named judges who were deemed overly sympathetic to the IRA. The extent of activity, training, financing, armed robberies, demonstrations and goodwill for the IRA in the Irish Republic is rarely if ever acknowledged in Irish mainstream media or the education curriculum. A Broad Church: The Provisional IRA in the Republic of Ireland, 1969–1980 will dramatically change that view forever.
UVF, Christopher Ewart-Biggs, Dublin bombing, Portlaoise prison, Army Council, Ulster Defence Regiment, Belfast, Patrick Cooney, censorship, Peace Process, J.B. O’Hagan, Joe Cahill, hunger strikes, Hibernia, Seamus Costello, Tyrone, Irish question, Irish Independent, London bombings, Official IRA, Unionism, Guildford Four, Troubles, border counties, Roy Johnston, Tim Pat Coogan, Derry, Gearóid MacCárthaigh, Irish Civil War, Cumann na mBan, UDR, Irish border, Irish Times, Ruairí Ó Brádaigh, Curragh Camp, Irish Workers’ Party, Liam Cosgrave, Connacht, Crumlin Road Gaol, IRA in England, Garret FitzGerald, Operation Harvest, Sinn Fein, arms dumps, Stormont, Jack Lynch, Seán MacStiofáin, Birmingham pub bombings, Gardaí, Special Branch, General Army Convention, Daithí Ó Conaill, Stagg, Gerry Adams, Dermot Crowley, Fianna Fáil, Monaghan bombing, Fine Gael, Republic of Ireland, Anglo-Irish Treaty, County Kerry, Richard O’Rawe, Bloody Sunday, Kieran Conway, Good Friday Agreement, Na Fianna Éireann, La Mon bombing, Seamus Twomey, Mountbatten, republicanism, bombs, Anglo-Irish War, Kevin Mallon, Martin Ferris, Billy McKee, Conor Cruise O’Brien, Mountjoy Prison, Brendan Hughes, Special Category, INLA, IRA funding, Dáil Éireann, Royal Ulster Constabulary, J.B. Bell, County Cork, DUP, Anthony Ahern, demilitarisation, Cathal Goulding, Bernadette Devlin, Ulster Volunteer Force, internment, British Army, County Sligo, An Phoblacht, Northern Ireland, Bobby Sands, RUC, IRA, H-Blocks, civil rights campaign, Limerick, Martin McGuinness, Saor Éire, Militant Republicanism, Labour Party, Irish Defence Forces, County Clare, Emergency Powers Bill, Provisional IRA, abstentionism