Ulster and the British empire, 1939. Help or hindrance?
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Ulster and the British empire, 1939. Help or hindrance?

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Published by R. Hale, limited in London .
Written in English



  • Northern Ireland,
  • Great Britain,
  • Ireland


  • Irish question,
  • Northern Ireland -- Politics and government,
  • Northern Ireland -- Economic conditions,
  • Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1936-1945,
  • Ireland -- Politics and government -- 1922-

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementA sequel to "Ireland and the British empire, 1937." By Henry Harrison ... With statistics prepared by the intelligent branch of "The Economist."
LC ClassificationsDA963 .H33 1939a
The Physical Object
Pagination231 p.
Number of Pages231
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6401912M
LC Control Number40010471

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Ulster and the British empire Help or hindrance?: a sequel to "Ireland and the British empire, ". Description for Ulster and the British Empire Help or Hindrance? Hardcover. A good clean copy with some general shelf and age wear. Dustjacket has minor edge wear but is otherwise good. In Hitler went to war not just with Great Britain; he also went to war with the whole of the British Empire, the greatest empire that there had ever been. In the years since that empire has disappeared, and the crucial fact that the British Empire fought together as a whole during the war has been forgotten. All the parts of the empire joined the struggle and were involved in it from 1/5(3). Quoted in: Harrison, Henry (), Ulster and the British Empire Help or Hindrance?, London: Robert Hale. 'There was a great number of Protestants and Orangemen who employed Roman Catholics. He felt he could speak freely on this subject as he had not .

History. Read more. Liosban Retail Park Tuam Road Galway H91 N5P8 Ireland. Tel: + 91 Email: [email protected] ‘Ireland and the Irish in Interwar England is conceptually ambitious, methodologically sophisticated, and empirically comprehensive. Moulton has successfully reinterpreted Ireland, as historical experience, identity, and locus, within the contexts of Anglo-Irish relations, empire, and the new international by: 2. Northern Ireland. Read more. Liosban Retail Park Tuam Road Galway H91 N5P8 Ireland. Tel: + 91 Email: [email protected] Those in British forces at the outbreak of war in had little choice about the matter, short of desertion (British figures suggest that as many as 5, did desert during the war and returned to Ireland). R. Fisk, In Time of War: Ireland, Ulster and the Price of Neutrality, (London ). D. Ó Drisceoil, Censorship in Ireland.

Books shelved as british-empire: The Rise and Fall of the British Empire by Lawrence James, Empire: How Britain Made the Modern World by Niall Ferguson. The first to leave the British Empire is their oldest and perhaps their most troublesome colony Ireland. (The richer and mainly protestant north remains within the Empire) World War Two. It is now clear to all in the British Empire that England is no longer powerful enough to provide protection (defence) over the whole of the huge. ‘A Good West Indian, a Good African, and, in Short, a Good Britisher’:1 Black and British in a Colour-Conscious Empire, – The Journal of Imperial and . If you need a little more recent history, Bardon's "Shorter Illustrated History of Ulster" continues through , so it provides a bit more of his typically insightful writing. Marc Mulholland's "Northern Ireland: A Very Short Intro" is current to , and is a pretty good book/5(7).