A Global Clan: Scottish Migrant Networks and Identity Since the Eighteenth Century
Migration from the British "Celtic fringe" since the eighteenth century has had a significant impact on the politics, economics, demography, sociology and culture of the New World, as forces shaping international politics and even war. The authors use new material to explore Scottish migrant networks and personal experiences in areas such as the Caribbean, New Zealand and Australia.
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31 December Aberdeen Alexander American Andrew Angela McCarthy Ann's Archbald to Margaret arrival British brother Campbell Canada Caribbean Charles Irvine Gothenburg clanship colonial connections correspondence cultural Dunedin Edinburgh eighteenth century EIOHP English ethnic European farm father friends Gaelic George Ouchterlony London groups Highland History Hugh Brodie Montreal Ibid immigrants India Interview Irish Irvine/Rose network Island Jamaica James Rose John Rose John Rose Charleston journal kinship Kirkcaldy land Landsman letters Little Cumbrae Lochwinnoch Lowland Loyalists Mackillop Madras Margaret Wodrow Mary Ann Archbald Melbourne merchants networks and identities North America November Otago patronage Presbyterian Presbyterian Church reveals Robert Rose's Scotland Scots enclave Scottish emigration Scottish ethnic Scottish identity Scottish migrants Scottish networks Scottish societies sense settled settlement social sojourning South Australia South Carolina South Wales Stewart Stirling T. M. Devine Ten Pound Poms United University of Otago Victoria William wrote York Zealand