Was Ireland a colony?: economics, politics, and culture in nineteenth-century Ireland
The nineteenth-century history of Irish economics, politics and culture cannot be properly understood without examining Ireland's colonial condition. Recent political developments and economic success have revived interest in the study of the colonial relationship between Britain and Ireland that is more nuanced than the traditional nationalist or academic revisionist view of Irish history. This new approach has arisen in several fields of historical investigation, notably culture, economics and political history.
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Colonialism Feudalism and the Mode of Production in Nineteenth
Was Ireland a Colony? The Evidence of the Great Famine
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Absentee absolute rental Act of Union administration agricultural Anglo-Irish anti-Irish racism argued Ballykilcline Belfast BL/EP/G Britain British Empire Cairnes Cambridge capital capitalist Carlyle Carlyle's Catholic Celtic character Chartism Clarendon Clonmeen colonial context Cork cotton County Roscommon critique Crohoore culture discourse domination Dublin early economic Edgeworth's Engels England English essay European exports Famine feudal hunting Ibid identity ideology imperial important India industry Irish economy Irish history Irish immigrants Irish language Irish Literary Theatre Irish national Irish society John and Michael labour land landlord language linen London lord lieutenancy Michael Banim Milesian narrative narrator nationalist native nineteenth century nineteenth-century Ireland Northern Ireland novel O'Connell Oxford peasant political economy Poor Law population post-colonial production Protestant Protestant Ascendancy race racial radical rent role rule secrecy secret settlers Snake's Pass social Stephen Grehan stereotypes tenants tion trade tradition Ulster United Kingdom University Press