Scotch-Irish
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Scotch-Irish or, The Scot in North Britain, north Ireland, and North America. by Charles A. Hanna

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Published by Putnam"s in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Scots-Irish,
  • Scots-Irish -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Scotch-Irish bibliography, v.2, p. 529-551.

Other titlesThe Scot in North Britain, north Ireland, and North America.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE184.S4 H24 1902
The Physical Object
Pagination2 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21883481M

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This admirable book takes a fresh and frank look at the Scotch-Irish, examining with discernment the effect on them of their long migration from Scotland through Ulster to colonial America Soundly conceived and written with insight and verve, the book dispels some common misconceptions of the Scotch-IrishJournal of Presbyterian HistoryCited by: Scotch-Irish (or Scots-Irish) Americans are American descendants of Ulster Protestants who migrated during the 18th and 19th centuries. In the American Community Survey, million (% of the population) reported Scottish ancestry, an additional 3 million (% of the population) identified more specifically with Scotch-Irish ancestry, and many people who claim "American ancestry" may.   This admirable book takes a fresh and frank look at the Scotch-Irish, examining with discernment the effect on them of their long migration from Scotland through Ulster to colonial America Soundly conceived and written with insight and verve, the book dispels some common misconceptions of the Scotch-Irish.—Journal of Presbyterian HistoryBrand: The University of North Carolina Press. The Scotch-Irish in America; proceedings of the Scotch-Irish Congress at Columbia, Tennessee, May , (Nashville, Tenn., Publishing House of the M.E. Church, South, ), by Scotch-Irish Society of America (page images at HathiTrust).

Scotch-Irish. 1, likes talking about this. Domari Nolo. This page is a place for people who are dismayed by the disparagement of the term ers: K. The World Guide to Whisky: Scotch, Irish, Canadian Bourbon, Tennessee Sour Mash and the Whiskies of Japan Plus a Comprehensive Taste-Guide to Single Michael Jackson Published by Running Pr Book . I read this book because half of my family comes from Scots-Irish (found out that "Scotch-Irish" is a derogatory term!) stock, and I wanted to understand the history of these people. In terms of history, there were some great details that were provided, but nothing I could not have gotten on Wikipedia/5. Perhaps it did little but account for our being Presbyterians in an ocean of Tennessee Baptists, but our Scotch-Irish-ness was an uncontroversial fact of life and our family history. After the title of Kennedy's book and the admonition at his launch prompted me to pay attention, I began noticing Scots-Irish.

Searching for Scotch-Irish Roots in Scottish Records, David Dobson The aim of this groundbreaking book is to identify source material in Scottish libraries and archives that could enable people of Scotch-Irish (Scots-Irish) ancestry (i.e., the Ulster Scots) to locate their Scottish roots. Several ancient congregations took formal action to the same effect. This little book is the result. The articles in the Banner were simply the basis of what is here written much enlarged. It does not pretend to be an adequate history of the Scotch-Irish people in this land. Its aim is much less ambitious. "This admirable book takes a fresh and frank look at the Scotch-Irish, examining with discernment the effect on them of their long migration from Scotland through Ulster to colonial America Soundly conceived and written with insight and verve, the book dispels some common misconceptions of the Scotch-Irish."--Journal of Presbyterian History. A Scotch-Irish Society was founded, and its annual meetings, like its publications, boasted of notable ancestors and important contributions to the United States.∗ ∗One typical list of distinguished Americans whose forebears were Scotch-Irish was published in