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Michael Robinson

of War and Revolution (Cork: Gill and Macmillan, 1998), 109; Jason Myers, The Great War and Memory in Irish Culture, 1918–2010 (California: Academica Press, 2013), 10. 33 John Coakley, ‘The election that made the First Dáil’, in Brian Farrell (ed.), The Creation of the Dáil (Dublin: Blackwater Press, 1994), 164. 34

in Shell-shocked British Army veterans in Ireland, 1918–39
Michael Robinson

.’ 97 NA, PIN 15/2487, Statement of Daniel Mulcahy, 27 May 1937. 98 Dáil Éireann, vol. 61, 30 April 1936, ‘Vote 61 – unemployment insurance and unemployment assistance.’ 99 Myers, The Great War and Memory in Irish Culture , 32–3; PRONI, D989/B/3

in Shell-shocked British Army veterans in Ireland, 1918–39
Abstract only
Catherine Cox

colonial state was not always coercive, see A. Jackson, ‘The Survival of the Union’, in J. Cleary and C. Connolly (eds), The Cambridge Companion to Modern Irish Culture (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005), pp. 25–41. C. Coleborne and D. MacKinnon, ‘Madness’ in Australia: Histories, Heritage and the Asylum (Queensland: University of Queensland Press, 2003); C. Coleborne, ‘Passage to the Asylum: the Role of the Police in Committals of the Insane in Victoria, Australia, 1848–1900’, in R. Porter and D. Wright (eds), The Confinement of the Insane. International

in Negotiating insanity in the southeast of Ireland, 1820–1900
Exploring the introduction of the smoking ban in Ireland
Eluska Fernández

the smoking ban also contributed to this ‘othering’ process. For example, they often lamented the impact that it would have on ‘Irish culture’ and on the ‘traditional social life in Ireland’. This ‘perceived destruction of Irish social and cultural values’ is also identified by Fahy’s (2009: 55) analysis of opinion articles. These discourses also contributed to reinforcing the idea of the smoking ban as progress and moving the country forward. As a letter highlighted, ‘I’ve no 108 Constructing health problems doubt that future generations will view public smoking

in Reframing health and health policy in Ireland
The Irish perspective
Oonagh Walsh

. 67 MBG, 11 August 1890. 68 MBG, 12 May 1891. 69 The national system of education began in 1831, but it was principally towards the end of the century through the compulsion of the 1880 School Attendance Act that Ireland achieved high levels of literacy. D. H. Akenson, The Irish Education Experiment: The National System of Education in the Nineteenth Century (London: Routledge, 1970), p. 9. 70 G. Ó Tuathaigh, ‘Language, ideology and national identity’, in J. Cleary and C. Connolly (eds), The Cambridge Companion to Modern Irish Culture (Cambridge: Cambridge

in Mental health nursing
Dogs, pigs and police, 1865–80
Juliana Adelman

), lxxvi, 781. 67 Dogs Regulation (Ireland) Act 1865. Accounts of Receipts and Expenditure Under the Dogs Regulation (Ireland) Act 1865, For the Year Ending 31 st December 1871. HC 1872 (347), xlvii, 769; Dogs Regulation (Ireland) …1896 . 68 See, for example, R. Bayles, ‘Understanding local science: the Belfast Natural History Society in the mid-nineteenth century’, Science and Irish Culture , 1 (2004), 139–69 . 69 Dogs Regulation (Ireland) …1871 ; Dogs Regulation (Ireland) Act 1865. Accounts of Receipts and Expenditure Under the Dogs Regulation

in Civilised by beasts