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Ireland and the Caribbean in the eighteenth century
David Dickson

(reflecting seventeenth-century upheavals more than eighteenth-century opportunities), but expatriate families from all of the old Irish trading towns mixed and collaborated, and this constellation of Irish traders helped shape the character of France’s transatlantic connections. Irish merchants always had a covert advantage during the periods of Anglo-French war, being experienced in

in Ireland, slavery and the Caribbean
Abstract only
Angela McCarthy

approach, this book acknowledges the existence and continuity of visible signs of ethnic affiliation, what has been termed a ‘constellation of symbols, rituals, and rhetoric’. 20 The book also incorporates ethnic identities in terms of formal associations with fellow expatriates and group affiliations in the new homeland, the varied networks, associations, and communities identified in Don Handelman

in Scottishness and Irishness in New Zealand since 1840
Angela McCarthy

David Carr wrote, ‘After Dinner another Child was droped into the sea. It was the first Scotch Child, and came from Dundee with us’. 131 Most Irish shipboard diarists also specified the local area of origin of their fellow expatriates, as several examples from the period of assisted migration demonstrate. In 1878 Moriarty noted, ‘Cabin passangers are a family from Kingstown, Gladstones . . . A

in Scottishness and Irishness in New Zealand since 1840