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Geographical networks of auxiliary medical care in the First World War
Ronan Foley

Military Asylum, dealt with a large number of cases, and acted as a distribution point to other civil, military and auxiliary hospitals across all four home nations. Figure 8.1 shows the wider distribution of auxiliary hospitals across England and Wales while the Joint Committee also ran an additional network of hospitals in Scotland. 50 In Ireland, around 101 different hospitals

in Medicine, health and Irish experiences of conflict 1914–45
Elizabeth Meehan and Fiona Mackay

Peter Mair’s ‘popular component’ in constitutional democracy (see chapter 1 ) had a high profile in pre- and post-devolution politics in the UK. Though the Northern Ireland context of devolution was unique and ‘new politics’ not in its lexicon, elements of the values behind reform in Scotland and Wales were present there. ‘New politics’ was most fully

in Everyday life after the Irish conflict
The impact of the First World War on attitudes to maternal and infant health
Fionnuala Walsh

His report was part of a series commissioned by the Carnegie United Kingdom Trust to research the physical welfare of mothers and children in England, Wales, Scotland and Ireland. The report met with widespread approval in Ireland. The Local Government Board for Ireland cited its usefulness for their organisation of maternal and child welfare schemes and for its ‘undoubted

in Medicine, health and Irish experiences of conflict 1914–45
Exploring the spectrum of Irish immigrants in the wartime British health sector
Jennifer Redmond

be found in seventy-seven different locations throughout England, Scotland and Wales, but in common with the general profile of the cohort, the greatest concentration of applicants were in London or its environs, again testifying to the desire by applicants to flee the total war conditions. Thus 1,102 applicants (23.8 per cent) were in London city, with 447 (9.7 per cent

in Medicine, health and Irish experiences of conflict 1914–45
David Bolton

O’Reilly and Browne ( 2001 ) reported upon the Northern Ireland Health and Social Wellbeing Survey of 1997 focusing on health service use. They found that 27.6% respondents had a General Health Questionnaire GHQ-12 score of 3 or more and 21.3% had a score of 4 or more. Women were more likely than men to have poor psychological health. Compared with England or Scotland, Northern Ireland had a higher prevalence of

in Conflict, peace and mental health
Daniel Stevens and Nick Vaughan-Williams

[. . .] And it's nothing to do with colour or race or anything, but it's everybody and everything up there. (Mike, Triad 9) By contrast, other regions, particularly Scotland and the South-West of England, were associated with greater levels of security: I think up here we were

in Everyday security threats
The Emergency Hospital Services in Second World War Northern Ireland
Seán Lucey

C. L. Dunn (ed.), The Emergency Medical Services, Volume Two: Scotland, Northern Ireland and Principal Air Raids on Industrial Centres in Great Britain (London: HMSO, 1953). The EHS has been outlined for some localities. See J. V. Pickstone, Medicine and Industrial Society: A History of Hospital Development in Manchester and Its

in Medicine, health and Irish experiences of conflict 1914–45
Bryce Evans

moving between Scotland and Northern Ireland, fears arose that a similar outbreak might occur in Belfast. 32 In this case, then, it suited Britain to temporarily relax the trade squeeze. Overall, Ireland's national food supply situation clearly deteriorated between 1939 and 1945. The evidence cited above suggests that the reasons for this were largely

in Medicine, health and Irish experiences of conflict 1914–45
Abstract only
Bernadette C. Hayes and Ian McAllister

Britain, there are divided national loyalties in Scotland and Wales, and in both nations only a minority of the population see themselves as British (Curtice, 2006 ). Northern Ireland continues to be an exemplar of a state with divided identities. Historically, the nature of the conflict was reflected most visibly in the identities that the two religious communities use to

in Conflict to peace
Everyday life in interface areas
Madeleine Leonard

as a reliable way of differentiating between Catholics and Protestants. This meant that while at times young people were proud to visually demonstrate their sporting affiliation, at other times they felt that they would be particularly exposed if wearing the wrong clothing, such as Rangers (Scottish football team mainly supported by the Protestant community) or Celtic (Scottish football team mainly

in Teens and territory in ‘post-conflict’ Belfast