Racism In The Irish Experience
Ireland’s unique position as the only state in the European Union to have been colonised, coupled with the ambivalent experiences of Irish people within the British Empire, means that issues of ‘race’ in Ireland are overlaid by complex social and historical forces. This book is a unique analysis of the racialisation of Irish identities. The author examines key phases in the historical development of an Irish 'racial' consciousness, including 16th century colonisation and 19th century immigration to America and Great Britain. He then examines the legacy of this relationship, both in terms of the new migration into Ireland and relations with indigenous minorities -- travellers and Irish Jews. Garner explores the problematic links between nationalist ideologies and racism. He assesses the economic, social and political factors framing the experience of minorities in contemporary Ireland, and places these in a broader European context.
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Suggested Specific Characteristics of Irish Racism
Indicators of Potential Labour Supply
Proportion Employed in each NACE Economic Sector
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Africans Anglo-Saxon anti-Irish anti-Irish racism anti-racism anti-racist anti-Semitism areas argues argument asylum asylum-seekers attitudes Britain British Catholic Celtic Celts cent Chapter citizenship civilisation colonial constructed contemporary Ireland context culture debate diaspora space difference discourse dominant Dublin economic element emerges emigration Empire employment English ethnic Eurobarometer European example experience figures focus focussed foreign framework Gaelic Gaelic games Gardai groups historical Home Rule hostility ideas identity ideological income involved Irish Americans Irish diaspora Irish immigrants Irish nation Irish nationalists Irish race Irish racism Irish-born Irishmen issue Jews labour market Lentin metanarrative migrants minorities Moreover Native Americans nineteenth century organisation particular period political polls population position Protestant question race racial racialised referred refugees relation relationship relatively Republic of Ireland response Rolston and Shannon sector slaves social society specific status surveys tion Travellers workers