On this episode John interviews Fionnuala Walsh of Trinity College Dublin about Irish Women and the First World War. In Ireland, the First World War saw not only participation in the global conflict but also the beginnings of nationalist revolution. What did all of this mean for Irish women?
On today’s episode we’re joined by Dr. Brian Hanley. In the first half of the show, John interviews Brian about the IRA during the Emergency (World War II). In the second half of the show John and Brian discuss the effect of the Troubles in Northern Ireland on southern society.
In this episode we are joined by Aidan Beatty, a PhD student from the University of Chicago to talk about his research on the links between Irish nationalism and Zionism.
In this episode, John Dorney speaks to Dr. John M. Regan of the University of Dundee about Revisionism, Peter Hart and the History Wars in Ireland.
On this epsiode we talk to Dr. Conor McCabe of the UCD School of Social Justice about the southern Irish economy since partition .
In the first part of the show, Alex Ó Fhailghigh talks about radicalism in the Irish community in Scotland. In the second part of the show, Pádraig Lenihan talks about the historiography of early – modern Ireland.
On this episode we look at the 1913 Lockout in Dublin. We’re joined by author and historian Pádraig Yeates. Pádraig is the author of Lockout: 1913 and chairman of the 1913 Commemoration Committee.
On this episode, we discuss the Blueshirts and Fine Gael. We were joined by Dr. Fearghal McGarry and Dr. Brian Hanley.
On this episode, we are joined by Professor David Fitzpatrick of Trinity College Dublin. Professor Fitzpatrick has just edited a collection of essays called Terror in Ireland – 1916 to 1923 by the Trinity History Workshop. In the second half of the show we are joined by Dr. Micheál Ó Siochrú of Trinity College Dublin. […]
Cathal Brennan and John Dorney are joined by Fearghal McGarry, from Queen’s University Belfast, and Róisín Higgins, from Boston College – Ireland, to discuss the 1916 Easter Rising in Dublin.