Birth of the Border
Links auf reinlesen.de sind sogenannte Affiliate-Links. Wenn du auf so einen Affiliate-Link klickst und über diesen Link einkaufst, bekommt reinlesen.de von dem betreffenden Online-Shop oder Anbieter eine Provision. Für dich verändert sich der Preis nicht.
Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte
The 1921 partition of Ireland had huge ramifications for almost all aspects of Irish life and was directly responsible for hundreds of deaths and injuries, with thousands displaced from their homes and many more forced from their jobs. Two new justice systems were created; the effects on the major religions were profound, with both jurisdictions adopting wholly different approaches; and major disruptions were caused in crossing the border, with invasive checks and stops becoming the norm.
And yet, many bodies remained administered on an all-Ireland basis. The major religions remained all-Ireland bodies. Most trade unions maintained a 32-county presence, as did most sports, trade bodies, charities and other voluntary groups. Politically, however, the new jurisdictions moved further and further apart, while socially and culturally there were differences as well as links between north and south that remain to this day.
Very little has been written on the actual effects of partition, the-day-to-day implications, and the complex ways that society, north and south, was truly and meaningfully affected. Birth of the Border: The Impact of Partition in Ireland is the most comprehensive account to date on the far-reaching effects of the partitioning of Ireland.
Armagh, Irish Free State, Sectarianism, Monaghan, Derry, Orange Order, Tyrone, Derry City, Derry city, De Valera, Edward Carson, Irish Volunteer Force, Donegal, Irregulars, North-west Ireland, gun-running, RIC, Lynch, Glenveagh Castle, Michael Collins, Anglo-Irish Treaty, Arthur Griffith, Loyalism, Easter Rising, Loyalists, Twentieth century, Irish history, Hugh C. O’Doherty, Boundary Commission, Antrim, Royal Irish Constabulary, Ancient Order of Hibernians, Nationalist, Irish Civil War, Eoin MacNeill, Catholic Church in Ireland, Patrick Joseph O’Donnell, Michael Sheerin, Scotland and Northern Ireland, Unionists, Derry Journal, Northern Ireland government, Irish Republican Brotherhood, Londonderry, War of Independence, Partition, Ulster, Joseph Sweeney, Lloyd George, Fermanagh, Peter Hegarty, Ulster Volunteer Force, Eamon Phoenix, Land Acts, Migration, Inishowen, Irish Parliamentary Party, Protestants, Ireland, Sinn Féin, Peadar O’Donnell, Bishop of Derry, Congested Districts Board, Nationalism, Ernie O’Malley, UVF, Belfast, Unionism, AOH, IRA, Black and Tans, John Redmond, Irish Volunteers, Irish Republican Army, British Army in Ireland, Home Rule, British history, First World War Ireland, James Craig, Charles McHugh, Bishop of Raphoe, Government of Ireland, Seán Lehane, Northern Ireland, Land War, Maghera, land reform