War and Peace: Ireland Since the 1960s by Christine KinealyWar and Peace: Ireland Since the 1960s by Christine Kinealy

War and Peace: Ireland Since the 1960s

byChristine Kinealy

Hardcover | September 15, 2010

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In War and Peace:Ireland Since 1960, Christine Kinealy explores the political triumphs and travails in Ireland over the last five decades. War and Peace provides a thorough and up-to-date account of the unfolding of “The Troubles,” the three decades of violence and social unrest between the Catholic nationalists and the Protestant unionists. In addition, Kinealy examines the Republic of Ireland’s entry into the European Union in 1973, its often contentious relationship with England, and the changes in emigration during the period. Of additional interest to Kinealy is the effect of the women’s movement, which has given rise to the election of two female presidents, proving Ireland’s ability to accept and internalize change.

 Christine Kinealy is a professor of history in the Caspersen Graduate School at Drew University in New Jersey. She is the author of A New History of Ireland and The Great Famine in Ireland: Impact, Ideology and Rebellion.
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Title:War and Peace: Ireland Since the 1960sFormat:HardcoverDimensions:414 pages, 8.5 × 5.5 × 1.6 inPublished:September 15, 2010Publisher:Reaktion BooksLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:1861897790

ISBN - 13:9781861897794

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Table of Contents

Irish Phrases and Abbreviations

Introduction
1   Fault Lines
2   Troubles
3   War
4   Implosion
5   Stalemate
6   Hunger
7   Overtures
8   Ceasefire
9   Endgame
Epilogue: Aftershock

References
Bibliography
Acknowledgements
Index

Editorial Reviews

“Kinealy provides a comprehensive examination of the effects of the Troubles in the evolution of the recent history of Ireland and Northern Ireland. Writing from a perspective that focuses on the civil rights aspects of the conflict, the author explores the narrative of events in a well-researched, well-written manner. It is especially enriching to learn from her how the cultural, literary, and musical fields influenced and responded (or sometimes did not respond) to the Troubles. . . . Highly recommended.”