Facets of the Conflict in Northern Ireland e-book
by Seamus Dunn
Facets of the Conflict in Northern Ireland. p. cm. Includes index
Facets of the Conflict in Northern Ireland. Professor ofEducation Director, Centre for the Study ofConflict University ofUlster, Coleraine. ISBN 978-0-333-60717-1 hardcover ISBN 978-0-333-64252-1 paperback. Transferred to digital printing 2001. Includes index. ISBN 978-0-333-64252-8 1. Northern - 2. Social conflict-Northern Ireland. I. Dunn, Seamus, 1939-DA990.
Conflict in Northern Ireland: A Background Essay. This chapter is in three sections; first, an outline of the development of the Irish conflict; second, brief descriptions of the main contemporary parties and interests in conflict; and third, an overview of approaches to managing or resolving the conflict. For the Irish clans who disputed the rest of the island with each other, England became the major external threat to their sovereignty and customs. 1609: The Plantation of Ulster. By the end of Queen Elizabeth's reign, military conquest had established English rule over most of the island of Ireland, with the principal exception of the northern province of Ulster.
Each chapter focuses on a different facet of the problem, and these include social, legal, political, religious, economic and cultural matters.
Start by marking Facets of the Conflict in Northern Ireland as Want to Read .
Start by marking Facets of the Conflict in Northern Ireland as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Although the quantity of the material published about the conflict is very large, there is no current up-to-date book which provides a background to the range of social, legal, political, religious, economic and cultural issues which influence, or are influenced by, the conflict.
Iohn Darby, ‘Conflict in Northern Ireland: A Background Essay,’ in Seamus Dunn (e., Facets of the Conflict, 17. 130. Donald Harman Akenson, Education and Enmity, the Control of Schooling in Northern Ireland 1920-1950 (Newton Abbot: David and Charles, 1973): 37. 131. Lord Edward Stanley, Chief Secretary of State for Ireland, qtd. in Priscilla Chadwick, Schools of Reconciliation.
The Northern Ireland Troubles provides an ideal case study of a conflict once seen as intractable. An understanding of the intricacies of the Troubles provides both a realistic view of the seemingly insurmountable difficulties inherent in managing conflict, and hope that even situations, which seem impossible to resolve do in fact contain the seeds of transformation and resolution. Seeds of the conflict. The genesis of the Northern Ireland conflict can be found in the birth of the province itself.
The Troubles (Irish: Na Trioblóidí) was an ethno-nationalist conflict in Northern Ireland during the late 20th century
The Troubles (Irish: Na Trioblóidí) was an ethno-nationalist conflict in Northern Ireland during the late 20th century. Also known internationally as the Northern Ireland conflict, it is sometimes described as an "irregular war" or "low-level war". The conflict began in the late 1960s and is usually deemed to have ended with the Good Friday Agreement of 1998.
Book Overview an important volume for anyone anxious to understand the fundamentals of politics in Northern Ireland today.
The dynamics of conflict in Northern Ireland Maternal thinking: Towards a poli-tics of. .Kerry County: Anvil Books. In Seamus Dunn (E., Facets of the conflict in Northern Ireland ( pp. 81 – 96). Lon-don: Macmillan. Mulholland, Marie (1989).
The dynamics of conflict in Northern Ireland Maternal thinking: Towards a poli-tics of peace Women divided: Gender, religion and politics in Northern Ireland Gender and Protestantism in Northern Ireland Who are 'the people Catholic women and the north-ern troubles. Northern Protestants: An unsettled people.
See FACETS OF THE CONFLICT IN NORTHERN IRELAND (Seamus Dunn e. 1995) Reconciliation of the competing interests in Northern Ire-land's conflicted communities is critically important for any meaningful social reconstruction to occur. 1995). 1374 LAWJOURNAL [Vol. mainly, and in a substantive way, with the political division only. Reconciliation of the competing interests in Northern Ire-land's conflicted communities is critically important for any meaningful social reconstruction to occur. 8 It requires, above all, a great deal of thoughtful consideration in constructing a broad-based design plan for elevating human relationships from current levels of suspicion, anxiety, and fear to transforming human relationships based on trust.