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The Treaty

Debating and Establishing the Irish State

Liam Weeks (Hrsg.), Mícheál Ó Fathartaigh (Hrsg.)

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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte

Beschreibung

What exactly did the split over the Anglo-Irish Treaty of 1921 actually mean? We know it both established the independent Irish state and that Ireland would not be a fully sovereign republic and provided for the partition of Northern Ireland.

The Treaty was ratified 64 votes to 57 by the Sinn Fein members of the Revolutionary Dail Eireann, splitting Sinn Fein irrevocably and leading to the Irish Civil War, a rupture that still defines the Irish political landscape a century on.

Drawing together the work of a diverse range of scholars, who each re-examine this critical period in Irish political history from a variety of perspectives, The Anglo-Irish Treaty Debates addresses this vexed historical and political question for a new generation of readers in the ongoing Decade of Commemorations, to determine what caused the split and its consequences that are still felt today.

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Cumann na Saoirse, Markievicz, Countess Constance, Bunreacht na hÉireann, Brugha, Cathal, Cosgrave, William T., oath of fidelity to the British monarch, Fianna Fáil, Irish Free State Constitution, House of Commons, dominion status, Labour Party, Mellows, Liam, Royal Irish Constabulary, Wyse Power, Jennie, Treaty debates, plenipotentiaries, O’Halpin, Eunan, Lynch, Liam, Wordscore, British Empire, Bureau of Military History, Constitution of Ireland, Irish Parliamentary Party, Mulcahy, Mary Josephine, Irish nationalism, Sinn Féin, Southern Ireland, Fine Gael, O’Higgins, Kevin, ratification of the Treaty, O’Malley, Ernie, Belfast, Collins, Michael, Privy Council, War of Independence, de Valera, Éamon, IRB, Pearse, Patrick, Clarke, Kathleen, British Commonwealth of Nations, Cumann na mBan, O’Duffy, Eoin, Staines, Michael, Irish Volunteers, O’Callaghan, Kate, Irish Republican Brotherhood, Provisional Government of the Irish Republic, Republicans, Home Rule Party, IRA, MacNeill, Eoin, Northern Ireland, Connolly, James, Easter Rising, Griffith, Arthur, IRA officers, Moloney, P.J., anti-Treatyites, United Kingdom, Irish Transport and General Workers’ Union, Anglo-Irish Treaty, George V, King, Civil War, partition, Irish Republican Army, nationalists, Redmond, John, dominions, Lloyd George, David, Anglo-Irish War, Cumann na nGaedheal, Dillon, John, Dáil Éireann, general elections, Pearse, Margaret, Second Dáil, Knirck, Jason, Government of Ireland Act, Mulcahy, Richard, Mac Eoin, Seán, MacSwiney, Mary