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ISBN:0198207085
Author: Paul Bew
ISBN13: 978-0198207085
Title: Ideology and the Irish Question: Ulster Unionism and Irish Nationalism 1912-1916
Format: txt mbr azw mbr
ePUB size: 1324 kb
FB2 size: 1787 kb
DJVU size: 1611 kb
Language: English
Category: Humanities
Publisher: Clarendon Press (June 4, 1998)
Pages: 192

Ideology and the Irish Question: Ulster Unionism and Irish Nationalism 1912-1916 by Paul Bew



Home Browse Books Book details, Ideology and the Irish Question: Ulster Unionism. Ideology and the Irish Question: Ulster Unionism and Irish Nationalism, 1912-1916. By Paul Bew. No cover image. Going right to the heart of the Irish Question, Paul Bew offers a re-interpretation of Irish politics in the critical 1912-1916 period. The political, cultural, and economic implications of this development are drawn out, and Bew examines their continuing effect on Irish history.

Going right to the heart of the Irish Question, Paul Bew offers a re-interpretation of Irish politics in the critical 1912-1916 period. The political, cultural, Going right to the heart of the Irish Question, Paul Bew offers a re-interpretation of Irish politics in the critical 1912-1916 period. Books by Paul Bew. More.

This book contains much that is a sympathetic reconstruction of Redmond's vision, but it also acknowledges the seriousness of the Ulster Unionist case. He draws out the political, cultural, and economic implications of this development and examines their continuing effect on Irish history. Going right to the heart of the Irish Question, this book offers a new interpretation of Irish politics in the critical 1912–1916 period. The author re-examines the issues at stake in the home rule crisis of 1912–14, arguing that the then leader of constitutional nationalism, John Redmond, possessed a plausible political strategy.

Personal Name: Bew, Paul. Publication, Distribution, et. Oxford. Clarendon Press ; New York. Oxford University Press, (c)1998. Download book Ideology and the Irish question : Ulster unionism and Irish nationalism, 1912-1916, Paul Bew. online for free.

Department of Modern Irish History, University College, Dublin. Published online: 21 March 2016. Recommend this journal. Irish Historical Studies.

Paul Bew’s study of Ulster Unionism and Irish Nationalism at the time of the home rule crisis would appear in part to be a response to an implicit challenge in a contribution to Fortnight in 1991, where I wrote: ‘Even for the most revisionist historian, resistance to home rule is difficult to transform into a stand for liberal democratic ideals and enlightened. Paul Bew makes a limited, though not uncritical, attempt to rehabilitate both the Ulster Unionists and their Redmondite opponents as against the 1916 leaders and Sinn Féin. He notes how unionism developed from equal citizenship within the United Kingdom to Ulster Protestant self-determination, and from opposition to a divided United Kingdom to opposition to home rule in a divided Ireland. There was also ambivalence on the proper attitude to be adopted to the potential Catholic minority.

Ideology and the Irish Question: Ulster Unionism and Irish Nationalism, 1912-1916 by Paul Bew (Oxford, 1994). Home Rule: an Irish History, 1800-2000 by Alvin Jackson (Oxford, 2003). The Fenian Ideal and Irish Nationalism, 1882-1916 by . Kelly, (Woodbridge, 1996). The Irish Parliamentary Party, 1890-1910 by . Lyons (London, 1951). The Long Gestation: Irish Nationalist Life, 1891-1918 by Patrick Maume, (Dublin, 1999). Irish Home Rule, 1867-1921 by Alan O'Day (Manchester, 1998). The Ulster Crisis by . Stewart (London, 1967)

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. On the one hand, there are those historians who argue that the Irish Parliamentary Party was in a weakened and decayed state before the beginning of the Great War (Garvin, Lyons, and Rumpf and Hepburn). Paul Bew, Ideology and the Irish Question: Ulster Unionism and Irish Nationalism, 1912–1916 (Oxford, 1994); Fitzpatrick, Politics and Irish Life, 1913–1921 ; and Alan O'Day, Irish Home Rule, 1867–1921 (Manchester, 1998). Back to (3). Philip Bull, Land, Politics and Nationalism: A Study of the Irish Land Question (Dublin, 1996); and Paul Bew, Conflict and Conciliation in Ireland, 1890–1910: Parnellites and Radical Agrarians (Oxford, 1987).

English, Richard, Irish Freedom: The History of Nationalism in Ireland (2006). Ferriter, Diarmaid, The Transformation of Ireland (2004). Fitzpatrick, David, The two Irelands, 1912-1939 (1998). Foster, R. F, Modern Ireland, 1600-1972 (1988). Jackson, Alvin, Ireland, 1798-1998 (1999). Other Useful Studies Relating to Partition: Bowman, John, De Valera and the Ulster Question 1917-73 (1982). Bew, Paul, Ideology and the Irish Question: Ulster Unionism and Irish Nationalism, 1912-1916 (1994). Jackson, Alvin, Home Rule: An Irish History (2004). The following biographies contain much of relevance to partition and the revolutionary period generally: Buckland, Patrick, James Craig (1980). English, Richard, Ernie O’Malley: IRA intellectual (1998).

Going right to the heart of the Irish Question, Paul Bew offers a re-interpretation of Irish politics in the critical 1912-1916 period. Bew offers a full treatment of the debate concerning land, economy, religion, language, and national identity in the period, and ends with a discussion of the Easter Rising of 1916 which destroyed Redmond's party. The political, cultural, and economic implications of this development are drawn out, and Bew examines their continuing effect on Irish history.