By Donald M. MacRaild
"Culture, clash and Migration... merits to be learn as a huge contribution to the growing to be literature at the Irish in Britain."Irish experiences Review
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Additional resources for Culture, Conflict and Migration: The Irish in Victorian Cumbria
In terms of the economy, the area had more in common with Scotland and the north east than with the developing regions of south and central Lancashire. During the nineteenth century, iron and coal became the staple industries of west Cumberland while for Furness (around Barrow) the same was true of iron, steel and ships. This economic development resulted in four major types of Irish settling in the area: unskilled labourers; iron ore (though few coal) miners; a variety of workers in metals; and both skilled and unskilled shipbuilders.
Gilley (eds), The Irish in the Victorian City (London, 1985), pp. 1–12, and their The Irish in Britain, 1815– 1939 (London, 1989), pp. 1–9. 20 O´ Gra´da, Ireland, p. 174. For an American example of this school, see Dennis Clark, Irish in Philadelphia, pp. 24–37. 21 Clark, Irish in Philadelphia, p. 25. 22 Gordon, Orange Riots, p. 5. 23 A. M. Sullivan, Speeches and Addresses, 1859–1881, 4th edition (Dublin, 1886), pp. 14–19. 24 For trans-atlantic comparisons, see Lyn Hollen Lees, Exiles of Erin: Irish Migrants in London (Manchester, 1979), and K.
For this reason, while the ethnicity of the Irish inﬂuenced their interactions with the host British community, it was also shaped by competing notions of Irishness as they were expressed both at home and in the new communities. Violent repercussions were thus created both by British versus Irish and intra-Irish animosity. Never was the variety of Irishness brought home more clearly to Victorian opinion-makers than in the 1880s, when the home rule question, by throwing open the rich potential of Ulster particularism, taught the English that there were at least two Irelands.
Culture, Conflict and Migration: The Irish in Victorian Cumbria by Donald M. MacRaild