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1916 in Global Context
An anti-Imperial moment1509Skickas inom 10-15 vardagar.
Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.The year 1916 has recently been identified as "a tipping point for the intensification of protests, riots, uprisings and even revolutions." Many of these constituted a challenge to the international pre-war order of empires, and thus collectively represent a global anti-imperial moment, which was the revolutionary counterpart to the later diplomatic attempt to construct a new world order in the so-called Wilsonian moment. Chief among such events was the Easter Rising in Ireland, an occurrence that took on worldwide significance as a challenge to the established order. This is the first collection of specialist studies that aims at interpreting the global significance of the year 1916 in the decline of empires.
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"In this slim anthology, Dal Lago, Healy, and Barry ably take up the dual challenge laid down by the late Keith Jeffery with his pathbreaking 1916: A Global History: to internationalise the study of the Easter Rising, so often treated as a purely domestic affair aEURO" as, indeed, the British state insisted it was; and to restore 1916, long neglected in favour of Bolshevik 1917, to its proper place as the revolutionary hinge of twentieth century politics." - Matthew Kovac. University of Oxford, Keble College "1916 in Global Context manages to be both cohesive and comprehensive. It adeptly weaves conflict and cooperation between strands of propaganda, high politics, and violence around the world. Authors forensically show the extent and limit of transnational connections, demonstrating mostly excellent source work and analysis across a gamut of relevant and crisscrossing topics." -William Bullock Jenkins, University of Leipzig & London School of Economics "The nature of this collection, edited by Enrico Dal Lago, Roisin Healy and Gearoid Barry, allows for a more in-depth consideration of the international reverberations of the Rising ... From a specifically Irish perspective, it offers a fascinating analysis of the much broader significance of the Easter Rising beyond Ireland" -Marie Coleman, Queen's University Belfast, English Historical Review "this volume repays careful reading for the surprising connections, reverberations, and juxtapositions that it unearths, and it does an important service in establishing the significance of the Easter Rising within the revolutionary, anti-imperial arc of that decade." -Erez Manela, Harvard University, Journal of Modern History
Enrico Dal Lago is Professor of American History at NUI Galway. He is the author of several books, the latest of which are The Age of Lincoln and Cavour: Comparative Perspectives on Nineteenth-Century American and Italian Nation-Building (2015), and Civil Wars and Agrarian Unrest: The Confederate South and Southern Italy (2018). Roisin Healy is Lecturer in Modern European History at NUI Galway. Her publications include The Shadow of Colonialism on Europe's Modern Past (2014) and Poland in the Irish Nationalist Imagination, 1772-1922: Anti-Colonialism within Europe (2017). Gearoid Barry is Lecturer in Modern European History at NUI Galway. His books include The Disarmament of Hatred: Marc Sangnier, French Catholicism and the Legacy of the First World War, 1914-45 (2012) and Small Nations and Colonial Peripheries in World War I (2016).
Section One: Transnational and Comparative Approaches to 1916 Globalising the Easter Rising: 1916 and the Challenge to Empires Enrico Dal Lago, Roisin Healy and Gearoid Barry (NUI Galway) The Easter Rising and the Changing Character of Irregular Warfare Timothy D. Hoyt (U.S. Naval War College, Newport) Section Two: The Atlantic World Echoes of the Rising in Quebec's Conscription Crisis: The French Canadian Press and the Irish Revolution between 1916 and 1918 Charles-Philippe Courtois (Royal Military College Saint-Jean) The Great American Protest: African Americans and the Great Migration Cecelia Hartsell (University College Dublin) Lala Lajpat Rai, Indian Nationalism, and the Irish Revolution: The View from New York, 1914-1920 David Brundage (University of California Santa Cruz) Johannesburg's Green Flag: The Contemporaneity of the Easter Rising and the 1922 Rand Rebellion Jonathan Hyslop (Colgate University and University of Pretoria) Section Three: North Africa, Asia and the Pacific 1916 in the Middle East and the Global War for Empire Michael Provence (University of California San Diego) "A Tempest in a British Tea Pot": The Arab Question in Cairo and Delhi Erin O'Halloran (University of Oxford) "Revolutionaries, Renegades and Refugees": Anti-British Allegiances in the Context of World War I Stephen McQuillan (Trinity College Dublin) From Dublin to Turgai: Discourses on Small Nations and Violence in the Russian Muslim Press in 1916 Danielle Ross (Utah State University) "To be avoided at all hazards: rebel Irish and syndicalists coming into office": The Easter Rising, Climatic Conditions and the 1916 Australian Referendum on Conscription Daniel Marc Segesser (University of Bern) Section Four: European Responses and Parallels British Labour and Irish Rebels: "Try and Understand" Geoffrey Bell (independent scholar) The Execution of Cesare Battisti: Loyalty, Citizenship, and Empire in the Trentino in World War I Vanda Wilcox (John Cabot University, Rome) "The Same Thing Could Happen in Finland": The Anti-Imperial Moment in Ireland and Finland, 1916-1917 Andrew Newby (University of Helsinki) Early Risers and Late Sleepers: The Easter Rising and the Poznanian Uprising of 1918/19 Compared Roisin Healy (NUI Galway)