Historical Dictionary of the Northern Ireland Conflict
Rowman & Littlefield, 16 mar 2017 - 426
The second edition of the Historical Dictionary of the Northern Ireland Conflict provides an accessible and comprehensive study of the conflict and peace process in Northern Ireland from the 1960s to 2016. The second edition of the book expands on the references relating to individuals, organizations and events of the Northern Ireland Troubles and adds material on significant subsequent developments. This the work provides a unique view of developments since the signing of the Good Friday Agreement in 1998. While widely heralded as the end of the Northern Ireland conflict the agreement instead witnessed the beginning of a new series of political difficulties to be addressed. The Historical Dictionary of the Northern Ireland Conflict is the first significant reference work to examine many of the issues related to political and cultural conflicts and dealing with the past which have grown in intensity since 1998. Many of these themes will be relevant to students of post-conflict societies in other areas of the world.
This second edition of Historical Dictionary of the Historical Dictionary of the Northern Ireland Conflict contains a chronology, an introduction, and an extensive bibliography. The dictionary section has over 300 cross-referenced entries on important personalities, politics, economy, foreign relations, religion, and culture.
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Anglo–Irish Agreement announced April areas Armagh attack August became bomb British and Irish British Army campaign Catholic ceasefire chief constable coalition Conservative Party constituency Dail December decommissioning Democratic and Labour Democratic Unionist Party Derry devolution district council Dublin East Belfast explosion February first-preference votes Friday Agreement Gerry Adams hunger strike Ian Paisley IRA members Ireland Assembly election Irish government Irish Republican Army issue January July June killed Labour Party loyalist paramilitary March ment murder nationalist Northern Ireland Assembly Northern Ireland Executive November O’Neill October officers Orange Order organization parades paramilitary groups party leader party’s peace process percent of first-preference prime minister prisoners Protestant PSNI Republic of Ireland Republican Army IRA resigned Royal Ulster Constabulary SDLP seat secretary security forces September Sinn Fein Stormont subsequently Sunningdale talks taoiseach tion Trimble Troubles Ulster Unionist Party Ulster Volunteer Force united Ireland weapons