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eBook Ireland and India: Colonies, Culture and Empire ePub

eBook Ireland and India: Colonies, Culture and Empire ePub

by Maureen O'Connor,Tadhg Foley

  • ISBN: 071652838X
  • Category: Humanities
  • Subcategory: Other
  • Author: Maureen O'Connor,Tadhg Foley
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Irish Academic Press (December 31, 2006)
  • Pages: 306
  • ePub book: 1956 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1257 kb
  • Other: lit docx mobi lrf
  • Rating: 4.4
  • Votes: 908

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Read instantly in your browser. ISBN-13: 978-0716528371. The 13-digit and 10-digit formats both work.

Tadhg Foley, Maureen O'Connor. In the nineteenth century Ireland and India, though not technically defined as colonies, were both treated as such by Britain. Ireland, constitutionally a part of the imperial power, was both colonized and colonizer. Irish soldiers contributed massively to the building of the Raj and Irish doctors, engineers, lawyers, administrators, and missionaries serviced the empire in India, while the Anglo-Irish aristocracy and gentry provided several viceroys and governors-general.

Ireland and India book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Ireland and India: Colonies, Culture and Empire as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

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Ireland, India and empire: Indo-Irish radical connections, 1919-64 more

Ireland, India and empire: Indo-Irish radical connections, 1919-64 more. This book encompasses aspects of Irish, Indian, British, Imperial and intelligence history and will be of interest to students, teachers and general history enthusiasts alike. Publisher: Manchester Universtity Press. Publication Date: 2008.

Ireland and India : colonies, culture and empire. Tadhg Foley, Maureen O'connor. Economy and Ascendancy in Nineteenth-Century Ireland Gordon Bigelow 85. Maureen O'connor. Chapter Four: Running with the Hare and Hunting with the Hounds in the Fiction of Somerville and Ross 99.

Being no longer the incumbent Ambassador, and profiting from the little extra licence and latitude this affords, I would intend later in concluding to be mildly provocative in proposing a few things I feel could be done in taking the Indo-Irish partnership and friendship to even greater heights.

Cite this publication.

Michael S. Dodson ORIENTALISM, EMPIRE AND NATIONAL CULTURE . Dodson ORIENTALISM, EMPIRE AND NATIONAL CULTURE India, 1770–1880. Ulrike Hillemann ASIAN EMPIRE AND BRITISH KNOWLEDGE China and the Networks of British Imperial Expansion. Hopkins THE MAKING OF MODERN AFGHANISTAN. This book is printed on paper suitable for recycling and made from fully managed and sustained forest sources.

Ireland and India: Colonies, Culture and Empire. Ireland and the End of the British Empire: The Republic and Its Role in the Cyprus Emergency. Tadhg FoleyMaureen O'Connor. Tadgh FoleyMaureen O'Connor. Ireland and Quebec: Multidisciplinary Perspectives on History, Culture and Society. Michael KenneallyMargaret Kelleher. Ireland and the First World War: A Photographic History.

Irish diaspora studies have scarcely begun to investigate the widespread and complex political and cultural relationships between Ireland and India. In the nineteenth century, Ireland and India, though not technically defined as colonies, were both treated as such by Britain. Ireland, constitutionally a part of the imperial power, was both colonized and a colonizer. Irish soldiers contributed massively to the building of the Raj, and Irish doctors, engineers, lawyers, administrators, and missionaries serviced the empire in India, while the Anglo-Irish aristocracy and gentry provided several viceroys and governors-general. This book includes essays on a number of distinguished civil servants as well as chapters on such topics as law, religion, education, folk tale collecting, and literary connections between India and Ireland. The concept, developed in the 1860s, of 'governing Ireland according to Irish ideas' was influenced by Indian practice. One aspect of this program, the translation of the ancient Irish Brehon Laws, was in accordance with earlier Indian practice, as one contribution reveals. The supposed affinities between Celticism and Orientalism, frequently highlighted from the eighteenth century onwards, are discussed in the essay on Yeats as well as in those on James Cousins who, with his wife Margaret, was involved in nationalist and suffrage campaigns in Ireland and subsequently in India and both of whom won lasting fame in their adopted country. There are essays on the career of Margaret Noble ('Sister Nivedita') who is unknown in her native Ireland but who is a truly legendary figure in India, particularly in Bengal. There was an extraordinary but largely uninvestigated connection between Irish and Indian nationalism (sometimes mediated through the United States) in the twentieth century and this volume contains no fewer than six essays on the topic. There is also a chapter on Irish popular nationalism and the question of India in the early nineteenth century.