tudes toward historical events and personal experiences in Ireland ; the other concerned perceptions about life in America . The thought and behavior of New York's Irish workers in the Gilded Age largely were shaped by this divided ...
Author: Ann M. Shea
Publisher: Marion R. Casey
A research guide to non-archival source material that documents three centuries of the history of the Irish in New York City. It includes unpublished materials such as Master's theses and doctoral dissertations, as well as published articles, chapters, books and videos.
Appearing before a 1972 congressional subcommittee hearing on conditionsin Northern Ireland, New York City resident and writer Jimmy Breslin recountedhis ownexperiences inUlster and condemned people who collectedfunds in Manhattan ...
Author: Thomas E. Hachey
This rich and readable history of modern Ireland covers the political, social, economic, intellectual, and cultural dimensions of the country's development from the origins of the Irish Question to the present day. In this edition, a new introductory chapter covers the period prior to Union and a new concluding chapter takes Ireland into the twenty-first century. All material has as been substantially revised and updated to reflect more recent scholarship as well as developments during the eventful years since the previous edition. The text is richly supplemented with maps, photographs, and an extensive bibliography. There is no comparable brief, multidimensional history of modern Ireland.
Among her publications are Irish Immigrants to New York City: 1945–1995; “Irish America 1945–2000” in Making the Irish American; and “A Great Time to Be in America: The Irish in Post–Second World War New York City,” in The Lost Decade: ...
Author: Marta Deyrup
Publisher: Lexington Books
Focusing on the local New Jersey/New York Irish-American experience, this interdisciplinary book is a case study in what Irish-Americans have contributed to public and cultural life in the United States: how they have retained elements of Irish culture and invented elements of their own ethnic American culture.
Shea, Ann M., The Irish experience in New York City: a select bibliography, New York: New York Irish History Roundtable, c.1995. NLI, 130 p. Co-author, Marion R. Casey. Silinonte, Joseph M., Tombstones of the Irish born: cemetery of the ...
Author: John Grenham
Publisher: Gill & Macmillan Ltd
With online access to records making it easy for most people of Irish origin to trace their family background, there has never been a better time to research your Irish family history. This guide contains everything you need to know to speed up the process, making sense of the deluge of online material and guiding you towards records and methods you may not have known existed. This 5th edition of John Grenham’s bestselling and seminal text is expanded, updated and indexed to make it easier to use than ever before. As well as guides to new developments online and in DNA testing, find out where to start if you’re a beginner and to how to access and understand registry office records, census records, church and property records, and county-by-county source lists. It is an essential part of any Irish family history project. ‘John Grenham has written a multi-purpose book which can be used by the absolute beginner, the keen amateur and the more experienced genealogist.’ The Irish Times
Workers laying tracks at Broadway and 14th Street, New York City, ca. 1880 The Irish experience in 19th-century America could be-summed up by one word ¥ alabour« Throughout the US, Irishmen built roads, canals and railroads, ...
Author: Kevin Kenny
The American Irish: A History, is the first concise, general history of its subject in a generation. It provides a long-overdue synthesis of Irish-American history from the beginnings of emigration in the early eighteenth century to the present day. While most previous accounts of the subject have concentrated on the nineteenth century, and especially the period from the famine (1840s) to Irish independence (1920s), The American Irish: A History incorporates the Ulster Protestant emigration of the eighteenth century and is the first book to include extensive coverage of the twentieth century. Drawing on the most innovative scholarship from both sides of the Atlantic in the last generation, the book offers an extended analysis of the conditions in Ireland that led to mass migration and examines the Irish immigrant experience in the United States in terms of arrival and settlement, social mobility and assimilation, labor, race, gender, politics, and nationalism. It is ideal for courses on Irish history, Irish-American history, and the history of American immigration more generally.
Marcellus , NY : Town of Marcellus , 1995. 15p . Masonville Goerlich , Shirley Boyce . Masonville , Delaware County , New York , Early Records from the Past . ... The Irish Experience in New York City , a Select Bibliog- raphy .
Author: Thomas Jay Kemp
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield
The Genealogy Annual is a comprehensive bibliography of the year's genealogies, handbooks, and source materials. It is divided into three main sections. FAMILY HISTORIES-cites American and international single and multifamily genealogies, listed alphabetically by major surnames included in each book. GUIDES AND HANDBOOKS-includes reference and how-to books for doing research on specific record groups or areas of the U.S. or the world. GENEALOGICAL SOURCES BY STATE-consists of entries for genealogical data, organized alphabetically by state and then by city or county. The Genealogy Annual, the core reference book of published local histories and genealogies, makes finding the latest information easy. Because the information is compiled annually, it is always up to date. No other book offers as many citations as The Genealogy Annual; all works are included. You can be assured that fees were not required to be listed.
twentieth centuries, the Royal Victoria Hospital had treated many patients who had been the victims of sporadic sectarian violence in the city. Serious riots in 1857 and 1886 had resulted in casualties being taken to the hospital for ...
Author: David Durnin
Publisher: Manchester University Press
This book explores Irish experiences of medicine and health during the First and Second World Wars, the War of Independence and the Civil War. It examines the physical, mental and emotional impact of conflict on Irish political and social life, as well as medical, scientific and official interventions in Irish health matters. The contributors put forward the case that warfare and political unrest profoundly shaped Irish experiences of medicine and health, and that Irish political, social and economic contexts added unique contours to those experiences not evident in other countries. In pursuing these themes, the book offers an original and focused intervention into a central, but so far unexplored, area of Irish medical history.
At Miramichi the Irish had landed before the great famine and the few Irish who arrived in the mid-1840s had for the most part moved on. In contrast the impoverished Irish of New York had anchored themselves to the city and soon after ...
Author: Thomas W Creaghan
Category: Biography & Autobiography
“The family which Samuel and Mary Ann (Daley) Adams raised at Miramichi, New Brunswick in the 19th. century was truly a remarkable one, as their great-grandson Tom Creaghan reveals in this work. ” — Willis D. Hamilton, author of the Dictionary of Miramichi Biography
Irish Immigrants in New York City, 1945-1995. ... New York, NY: Rizzoli International Publications, Inc., 1999. ... Notes 1 Norman R. Yetman, “The Irish Experience in America,” In Irish History and Culture, Ed. Harold Orel.
Author: Galen Cranz
Ethnography for Designers teaches architects and designers how to listen actively to the knowledge people have about their own culture. This approach gives structure to values and qualities. It does this by noting the terms and underlying structure of thought people use to describe aspects of their culture. By responding to underlying cognitive patterns, the architect can both respond to the user and interpret creatively. Thus, ethno-semantic methods can help designers to enhance their professional responsibility to users and, at the same time, to feel fulfilled creatively. This book is a practical guide for those teaching social factors and social research methods to designers and for those using these methods in practice.
... that our lessons about the irish in america not be simply an irish success story. we created lessons about the new York City Draft riots of 1863 to demonstrate the complexity of the irish experience. other lesson about prejudice and ...
Author: Christian Noack
Publisher: Anthem Press
Ireland’s Great Famine or ‘an Gorta Mór’ (1845–51) and Ukraine’s ‘Holodomor’ (1932–33) occupy central places in the national historiographies of their respective countries. Acknowledging that questions of collective memory have become a central issue in cultural studies, this volume inquires into the role of historical experiences of hunger and deprivation within the emerging national identities and national historical narratives of Ireland and Ukraine. In the Irish case, a solid body of research has been compiled over the last 150 years, while Ukraine’s Holodomor, by contrast, was something of an open secret that historians could only seriously research after the demise of communist rule. This volume is the first attempt to draw these approaches together and to allow for a comparative study of how the historical experiences of famine were translated into narratives that supported political claims for independent national statehood in Ireland and Ukraine. Juxtaposing studies on the Irish and Ukrainian cases written by eminent historians, political scientists, and literary and film scholars, the essays in this interdisciplinary volume analyse how national historical narratives were constructed and disseminated – whether or not they changed with circumstances, or were challenged by competing visions, both academic and non-academic. In doing so, the essays discuss themes such as representation, commemoration and mediation, and the influence of these processes on the shaping of cultural memory.
On New York City's immigrant experience in general, see Robert Ernst's thorough Immigrant Life in New York City, 1825-1863 (New York, ... The Attitudes of the New York Irish toward State and National Affairs, 1848-1892 (New York, 1951).
Author: Iver Bernstein
Publisher: Oxford University Press
For five days in July 1863, at the height of the Civil War, New York City was under siege. Angry rioters burned draft offices, closed factories, destroyed railroad tracks and telegraph lines, and hunted policemen and soldiers. Before long, the rioters turned their murderous wrath against the black community. In the end, at least 105 people were killed, making the draft riots the most violent insurrection in American history. In this vividly written book, Iver Bernstein tells the compelling story of the New York City draft riots. He details how what began as a demonstration against the first federal draft soon expanded into a sweeping assault against the local institutions and personnel of Abraham Lincoln's Republican Party as well as a grotesque race riot. Bernstein identifies participants, dynamics, causes and consequences, and demonstrates that the "winners" and "losers" of the July 1863 crisis were anything but clear, even after five regiments rushed north from Gettysburg restored order. In a tour de force of historical detection, Bernstein shows that to evaluate the significance of the riots we must enter the minds and experiences of a cast of characters--Irish and German immigrant workers, Wall Street businessmen who frantically debated whether to declare martial law, nervous politicians in Washington and at City Hall. Along the way, he offers new perspectives on a wide range of topics: Civil War society and politics, patterns of race, ethnic and class relations, the rise of organized labor, styles of leadership, philanthropy and reform, strains of individualism, and the rise of machine politics in Boss Tweed's Tammany regime. An in-depth study of one of the most troubling and least understood crises in American history, The New York City Draft Riots is the first book to reveal the broader political and historical context--the complex of social, cultural and political relations--that made the bloody events of July 1863 possible.
a awakening of Irish society from the censorship and claustrophobia of an inwardlooking , insecure past . ... Playboy of the Western World and Janet Noble's Away Alone , a contemporary piece about the New Irish experience in New York .
Author: Linda Dowling Almeida
"It is estimated that one in three New York City residents is an immigrant. No other American city has a population composed of so many different nationalities. Of these "foreign born," a relatively small percentage come directly from Ireland, but the Irish presence in the city--and America--is ubiquitous. In the 1990 census, Irish ancestry was claimed by over half a million New Yorkers and by 44 million nationwide. The Irish presence in popular American culture has also been highly visible. Yet for all the attention given to Irish Americans, surprisingly little has been said about post–World War II immigrants. Almeida's research takes important steps toward understanding modern Irish immigration. Comparing 1950s Irish immigrants with the "New Irish" of the 1980s, Almeida provides insights into the evolution of the Irish American identity and addresses the role of the United States and Ireland in shaping it. She finds, among other things, that social and economic progress in Ireland has heightened expectations for Irish immigrants. But at the same time they face greater challenges in gaining legal residence, a situation that has led the New Irish to reject many organizations that long supported previous generations of Irish immigrants in favor of new ones better-suited to their needs." -- Publisher's description
Release on 2019-12-13 | by Danielle T. Phillips-Cunningham
Black Women and Politics in New York City. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2012. Garner, Steve. Racism in the Irish Experience. London: Pluto Press, 2004. Giddings, Paula. When and Where I Enter: The Impact of Black Women on Race ...
Author: Danielle T. Phillips-Cunningham
Publisher: Rutgers University Press
Category: Business & Economics
Putting Their Hands on Race is an intersectional and comparative labor history of southern African American and Irish immigrant women who labored as domestic workers after migrating to northeastern cities during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.
To a young man from rural County Kerry, Ireland, moving to the urban sprawl of industrializing America must have been something of a culture shock. A largely rural people, the Irish settled in urban America—Boston, New York City, ...
Author: Daniel Schultz
Publisher: Page Publishing Inc
Category: Biography & Autobiography
James mark Sullivan was part of the post-famine Irish immigration to the United States in the late 19th century. Overcoming family misfortune, he moved from newsboy to journalist to Yale-educated lawyer. Relocating to New York City, his association with Tammany Hall involved him in the "Crime of the Century" Becker-Rosenthal murder case, a role not previously explored. Sullivan's involvement won him a patronage appointment as ambassador to Santo Domingo. Scandals about graft and corruption forced his resignation. However, another factor which contributed to his dismissal, unexplained until now, was his effort at subversion of his government's policy of neutrality, which was connected to his ties to Irish nationalism. He later established the first indigenous Irish film company with a pronounced Nationalist agenda, making several films which are now classics of the silent film era. Following the death of his wife and son during the influenza epidemic of 1918, he returned to the United States. Failing to revive his legal career, he removed to Florida, dying in relative obscurity.
Some experiences are more significant - if not more ' representative ' - than others simply because they involve far more people . The Irish experience in New York City is certainly not typical of Irish experience in America .
Author: Laurence M. Geary
Publisher: Univ College Dublin Press
These essays by leading scholars assess and interpret developments from 1990 onwards in nineteenth-century Irish studies, from a wide range of disciplinary perspectives. The aim is to provide an in-depth analysis of current work on nineteenth-century Ireland.
As Miriam Lord acknowledged in 2007: For years, they came searching for that authentic Irish experience, decked from head to toe ... The large-scale New York City St Patrick's Day parade is a formal affair, as John T. Ridge describes, ...
Author: Sara Brady
Category: Performing Arts
The highly performative categories of 'Irish culture' and 'Irishness' are in need of critical address, prompted by recent changes in Irish society, the arts industry and modes of critical inquiry. This book broaches this task by considering Irish expressive culture through some of the paradigms and vocabularies offered by performance studies.
The literature of New York in the 1950s and 1960s was largely Jewish, and underneath the surface, much of it seemed to us to be directly related to the dark themes of the Irish experience in America. It was about separation and loss, ...
New York magazine was born in 1968 after a run as an insert of the New York Herald Tribune and quickly made a place for itself as the trusted resource for readers across the country. With award-winning writing and photography covering everything from politics and food to theater and fashion, the magazine's consistent mission has been to reflect back to its audience the energy and excitement of the city itself, while celebrating New York as both a place and an idea.
... Students will write ( or illustrate ) diary entries about Annie Moore's experiences during her trip from Ireland to New York City . ... But her descendants paint a true Family includes Americans of German , Irish , vian descent .
And from the 1890s , metropolitan experience both gathered and also dwarfed the Irish . ... for the begining of such an inquiry into the Irish of New York City ( for a century their greatest urban concentration in the world ) .
Vols. 1- include the sections: Writings on Irish history, 1936- ; Research on Irish history in Irish universities (varies slightly) 1937/38-
Citing one black fatality , newspapers were generally pleased that , compared to those in New York City , anyway , the ... was an outgrowth of the Irish experience in the ghettos of American cities as much as it was a result of homespun ...
Author: Mark Goldman
Publisher: SUNY Press
In 1901 Buffalo was the national symbol of the countrys optimism, pride, and braggadocio. Toward the close of the century, it epitomizes the sense of economic and demographic crisis prevalent in American industrial cities. High Hopes analyzes and interprets the historical forcesexternal and internal that have shaped New Yorks second largest city. It examines the historical shifts that have served as a catalyst in Buffalos growth, charting the citys evolution from a small frontier community through its development as a major commercial center and its emergence and eventual decline as a significant industrial metropolis. Mark Goldman looks at the detailed patterns of local daily life from the settlement of the village in the early nineteenth century to the tragedy of Love Canal. In the process, he covers a wide range of topics, including work, ethnicity, family and community life, class structure, and values and beliefs. By bringing to bear on the events and developments that have shaped Buffalo a broad range of subjects and ideas, Goldman helps readers to understand the vast array of complex forces at work in the historical development of all American cities.