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Ireland in a global world
Series: Irish Society

Migration to and from Ireland is often the subject of definitive claims. During the 1980s, migration from Ireland was most commonly described as a brain drain. Despite the constant flows and counterflows, academic studies tend to focus on just one direction of movement, reflecting dominant concerns at particular points in time. The 1950s and the 1980s are characterized as decades of emigration, the Celtic Tiger era as a period of immigration, and the current recession is manifest as a return to mass emigration. This book addresses the three key themes from a variety of spatial, temporal and theoretical perspectives. The theme of networks is addressed. Transnational loyalist networks acted both to facilitate the speaking tours of loyalist speakers and to re-translate the political meanings and messages being communicated by the speakers. The Irish Catholic Church and specifically its re-working of its traditional pastoral, lobbying and development role within Irish emigrant communities, is discussed. By highlighting three key areas such as motives, institutions and strategies, and support infrastructures, the book suggests that the Irish experience offers a nuanced understanding of the different forms of networks that exist between a state and its diaspora, and shows the importance of working to support the self-organization of the diaspora. Perceptions of belonging both pre- and postmigration encouraged ethnographic research in six Direct Provision asylum accommodation centres across Ireland. Finally, the book provides insights into the intersections between 'migrancy' and other social categories including gender, nationality and class/position in the labour hierarchy.

more advanced concepts of self-organization, which by that time had already been well formulated.56 Both have since written many papers elaborating their approach, separately as well as jointly, the key aspects of which are ably summarized by John Mingers57 in his study of self-producing systems. Aside from explaining Maturana and Varela’s thought on the subject, Mingers’ work is especially useful for his insights into what has become a fertile field of research in its own right, covering human social systems as well as the biological organisms and other living

in The extended self
Maintaining trust

stem cell research from patentability. References Baltimore, D., Berg, P., and Botchan, M. et al. (2015) ‘A prudent path forward for genomic engineering and germline gene modification’, Science, 348.6230: 36–8. de Lacey, S. (2006), ‘Embryo research: is disclosing commercial intent enough?’, Human Reproduction, 21.7: 1662–7. Deglincerti, A., Croft, G. F., and Pietila, L. N. et al. (2016), ‘Self-organization of the in vitro attached human embryo’, Nature, 533: 251–4. Devolder, K. (2012) ‘Against the discarded–created distinction in embryonic stem cell research’, in M

in The freedom of scientific research
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. Self-organization and the eighteenth century (Chicago, 2015), pp. 11–46. DAWSON 9781526134486 PRINT.indd 236 16/04/2019 11:04 Conclusion 237 emanations, or merely kept in motion by the stars, the living world and all its diversity was the result. Thus Thomas Harriot, a mathematician instrumental to the earliest Virginian ventures, and likely consulted by Captain John Smith, was denounced as an atheist for his atomistic conception of nature.14 Or, two generations later, Richard Bentley, a Cambridge classicist, could complain bitterly to Edward Bernard, one

in Bodies complexioned
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Ireland and its relationship with migration

areas – motives, institutions and strategies, and support infrastructures – they suggest that the Irish experience offers a nuanced understanding of the different forms of networks that exist between a state and its diaspora, and shows the importance of working to support the self-organization of the diaspora. The role of migrant media in the lives of two of Ireland’s migrant populations is the focus of the chapter by Aphra Kerr, Rebecca King-O’Riain and Gavan Titley. The authors explore the role of traditional migrant ‘print media’ in the lives of migrants in Ireland

in Migrations

and dimensions of mutual recognition can be demonstrated by exploring the case of the civil rights and black liberation movement in the United States after the Second World War. The two figures of Martin Luther King Jr. and Malcolm X epitomize two different strategies of connecting experiences of disenfranchisement, feelings of shame, and collective protest and self-organization

in Recognition and Global Politics

defeat, but it also creates clear lines of demarcation between those in revolt and those not. This military-minded perspective is explored in At Daggers Drawn …, wherein the authors write: The more extensive and enthusiastic the rebellion, the less it can be measured in the military clash. As the armed self-organization of the exploited extends, revealing the fragility of the social order, one sees that revolt, just like hierarchical and mercantile relations, is everywhere. On the contrary, anyone who sees the revolution as a coup d’état has a militaristic view of the

in The politics of attack
Open Access (free)
Environmental managerialism and golf’s conspicuous exemption

architecture of populist governing takes the form of stakeholder participation or forms of participatory governance that operates beyond the state and permits a form of self-management, self-organization and controlled self-disciplining (see Dean, 1999 ; Lemke, 1999 ), under the aegis of a non-disputed liberal-capitalist order . ( Swyngedouw , 2010 : 223 emphasis added) For example, that new golf courses might be built in Ontario in the name

in The greening of golf

beings, and rouse them to collective action and self-sacrifice. It reveals how the participants endow certain objects with primordial qualities and base some of their actions on such perceptions and beliefs’ (Smith, 2001: 158). Notes 1 Another definition of civil society, similar to Tocqueville’s formulation, is ‘the independent self-organization of society, the constituent parts of which voluntarily engage in public activity to pursue individual, group, or national interests within the context of a legally defined state–society relationship’ (Weigle and Butterfield

in The calling of social thought
Self-restraint and salvation

Hands: Self-Organization and the Eighteenth Century (Chicago, 2015), pp. 11–46; Harris, Politics and the Nation, pp. 278–323. 10 T. Claydon, ‘The Sermon, the “Public Sphere” and the Political Culture of Late Seventeenth-Century England’, in P. McCullough and L. Ferrell (eds), The English Sermon Revisited: Religion, Literature and History, 1600–1750 (Manchester, 2000), pp. 208–34; R. Dixon, ‘Sermons in Print, 1660–1700’, in P. McCullough, H. Adlington and E. Rhatigan (eds), Oxford Handbook of the Early Modern Sermon (Oxford, 2011), pp. 460–79; J. Caudle, ‘Measures of

in Reformation without end