Enemies and Passing Friends : Settler Ideologies in Twentieth Century Ulster
Despite power-sharing initiatives, the Downing Street Declaration and subsequent IRA ceasefire, the majority of Northern Ireland's Protestants still have retained many attitudes in common with those of settlers in other parts of the world. Surveying the literature on imperialism and colonialism, and relating it to the situation in Northern Ireland, the author of this book provides a history of the triangular relationship existing between Protestant settlers, Catholic natives and the British government in the 20th century.
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- Hardback | 288 pages
- 139.7 x 215.9 x 25.4mm | 340.19g
- 30 Jan 1996
- PLUTO PRESS
- London, United Kingdom
- bibliography, index
Table of contents
Imperialism and colonialism; can Ulster protestants be conceptualised as settlers?; do protestant attitudes to catholics constitute racism?; manipulating metropolitan opinion - from Ireland to Ulster; the usurpation of the empire and the monopolisation of loyalty; the legitimation of violence and illegality; colonial rule and protestant alienation; perceptions of British security policy; ultras and moderates - some conclusions.