||Reimagining Ireland, 1662-9094
Reimagining Ireland ; v.89. ^A1143503
||How the other three-quarters lived: the cabin in famine literature / Melissa Fegan -- [W]orse than the great Polish and Russian proprietors: landlord-tenant relations in Ireland and partitioned Poland in the pre-famine period / Pawel Hamera -- The geography and nature of Irish famine eviction / Ciarán Reilly -- Organisational narrative and memory: representations of the great Irish famine in official publications of Irish banks / Declan Curran -- Chartism and the Irish famine: revising narratives of hunger / Tim Keane -- William Sharman Crawford and the social politics of famine in County Down / Peter Gray -- Paupers and beggars brats: Parsonstown workhouse and union policy during the famine / Andres Eiriksson -- Poor houses as heterotopic spaces in early famine fiction / Marguérite Corporaal -- The famine Irish in north-west England: understanding experiences and responses through deposition testimony / Lewis Darwen & Brian Gurrin -- Migration and "the original sin of accumulated pauperism": Stephen De Vere, colonization, and Irish-Canadian class relations in 1847-48 / Jason King -- The famine Irish and the making of the American middle class / Peter O'Neill -- Transformative nationalism and class relations in Irish famine fiction, 1896-1909 / Christopher Cusack.
||"The sesquicentenary of the Great Irish Famine saw the emergence of seminal, often revisionist, scholarship addressing the impact of the catastrophe on Ireland's economy (including its relations with Britain) and investigating topics such as the suffering of the rural classes, landlord and tenant relations, Poor Laws and relief operations. The Great Irish Famine and Social Class represents a significant new stage in Irish Famine scholarship, adopting a broader interdisciplinary approach that includes ground-breaking demographical, economic, cultural and literary research on poverty, poor relief and class relations during one of Europe's most devastating food crises. The volume incorporates a comparative European framework, as well as exploring the issue of class in relation to the British and North American Famine diaspora"-- Provided by publisher.
|Bibliography note||Includes bibliographical references (pages 283-304) and index.|
|ISBN||1788741668 alkaline paper|