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Thursday, May 7, 2020 | History

3 edition of Political violence and the law in Ireland found in the catalog.

Political violence and the law in Ireland

Gerard Hogan

Political violence and the law in Ireland

by Gerard Hogan

  • 233 Want to read
  • 2 Currently reading

Published by Manchester UP in Manchester .
Written in English


Edition Notes

StatementGerard Hogan and Clive Walker.
ContributionsWalker, Clive.
The Physical Object
Pagination342p.
Number of Pages342
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15182220M
ISBN 100719029112

When civilian deaths from high-altitude bombing are treated as collateral damage, when people are held without charge and abused in pursuit of evidence in aCited by: 7. But by rejecting conceptions of violence as a means-to-an-end found in the works of Clausewitz and Arendt, this book draws upon studies of pain to explore the ways in which armed struggle produces new political subjects and regimes, and discredits others, through experiences of violence.

This collection of essays looks at the interrelated themes of Catholicism, violence and politics in the Irish context in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. Issues such as religious perceptions of the Famine, Cardinal Cullen’s role in shaping the ethos of Irish Catholicism and the role of memory, including religious memory, in Irish violence combine to make this a fascinating study. 2. Bare Life, Political Violence and the Territorial Structure of Britain and Ireland; 3. 'An Unrecognizable Condition Has Arrived': Law, Violence and the State of Exception in Turkey; 4. Cosmopolitanism's Collateral Damage: The State-Organzied Racial Violence of World War I and the War on Terror; 5. Refuge or Refusal: The Geography of.

Clandestine Political Violence compares four types of clandestine political violence: left-wing (in Italy and Germany), right-wing (in Italy), ethnonationalist (in Spain) and religious fundamentalist (in Islamist clandestine organizations). Oriented toward theory building, Della Porta develops her own definition of clandestine political by:   In this thoughtful and engaging book, Feargal Cochrane looks at Northern Ireland’s “Troubles” from the late s to the present day. He explains why, a decade and a half after the peace process ended in political agreement in , sectarian attitudes and violence continue to plague Northern Ireland today.


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Political violence and the law in Ireland by Gerard Hogan Download PDF EPUB FB2

Examining the law against political violence in both Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland, this study analyzes and compares the two jurisdictions in depth. Relations between the two are discussed, especially with regard to extradition.

Political Violence and the Law in Ireland Hardcover – March 1, by Gerard Hogan (Author), Clive Walker (Author) See all 2 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Political violence and the law in Ireland book "Please retry" Author: Gerard Hogan, Clive Walker.

This book studies a vital element of modern British history: the situation in Northern Ireland. Its aim is to provide historical illumination.

More than many histories, the history provided in this book is incomplete; not just because of the incompleteness of the source material, but because of the particular framework within which it is conceived.

Political Violence in Ireland [Townshend, Charles] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Political Violence in IrelandCited by:   Violence both by and against the state was a defining feature of Northern Ireland’s self-definition since it emerged as a distinct political entity in the early twentieth century.

Understanding the shape, scope and rationale of the use of force by any state is an indispensable prerequisite to understanding the state by: Political Violence in Ireland Charles Townshend. In this widely acclaimed study, Charles Townshend reexamines the historical circumstances that generated violence as.

Buy Political Violence and the Law in Ireland by Hogan, Gerard, Walker, Clive (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Gerard Hogan, Clive Walker.

Inthere was a severe shortage of textbooks and of works of authority, such as annotated statutes, law reports and rules of court, because the potential readership of any legal work, no matter how general, was so small that publication was not commercially viable.

The only periodical dealing with the law of Northern Ireland was the Northern Ireland Legal Quarterly. Political violence has been an ever-present reality in what is called, without irony, the post-conflict period in Northern Ireland.

It wasn’t supposed to be like this. Cambridge Core - Human Rights - Conflict-Related Violence against Women - by Aisling SwaineCited by: 1.

The Troubles (Irish: Na Trioblóidí) were an ethno-nationalist conflict in Northern Ireland during the late 20th century. Also known internationally as the Northern Ireland conflict it is sometimes described as an "irregular war" or "low-level war".

The conflict began in the late s and is usually deemed to have ended with the Good Friday Agreement of Location: Northern Ireland, Violence occasionally spread.

This new four-volume major work surveys competing theories about the causes, character, and conclusion of substate political violence, and explores how states, non-state actors, and the international community attempt to resolve political violence.

Indeed, as argued by the authors, Ireland's experience of long-standing political violence has ensured that the state has been forced to respond to direct challenges to its legitimacy whilst simultaneously attempting to protect civil rights and due process of Author: Anna Eriksson.

‘The central theme of this book, by the distinguished Irish Jesuit-historian Oliver Rafferty, is that for the last years the institutional Catholic Church in Ireland has followed public opinion and bent its “timeless and transcendental” moral stance against political violence so as “not to.

Table of Contents. Introduction 2. Bare Life, Political Violence and the Territorial Structure of Britain and Ireland 3. ‘An Unrecognizable Condition Has Arrived’: Law, Violence and the State of Exception in Turkey 4. The book examines the conflict from the creation of the Northern Ireland state in to This timeframe allows an analysis of how human rights impacted upon the conflict in its broadest understanding (i.e.

the pre-violent conflict, the violent conflict and the post-violent conflict phases).Author: Omar Grech. About Law and Gender in Modern Ireland.

Law and Gender in Modern Ireland: Critique and Reform is the first generalist text to tackle the intersection of law and gender in this jurisdiction for over two decades.

As such, it could hardly have come at a more opportune moment. Political violence in Northern Ireland began in the late s and has been part of life there and to a lesser extent in the Republic of Ireland and Great Britain for nearly three decades.

The crisis has perplexed politicians, strained democratic institutions and has placed British policies under the microscope of international scrutiny. Reviews: 1. Her book, Law in Times of Crisis (Cambridge University Press), Political Violence and Gender in Times of Transition, 15 Columbia Journal of Gender and Law () International Human Rights Law in Ireland (Brehon Publishing, )) HeinOnline: UMN, Others.

Years of Irish Republican Violence. Terrorism and Political Violence: Vol. 28, Years of Irish Republican Violence, pp. Cited by: 1.

Brendan O'Leary is an Irish, European Union, and US citizen, and since the Lauder Professor of Political Science at the University of Pennsylvania. He is the author, co-author, and co-editor of twenty eight books and collections, and the author or co-author of hundreds of articles or chapters in peer-reviewed journals, university presses.The most visible and dramatic manifestation of the post Northern Ireland con-flict has been political violence.

The post violence dwarfs any previous conflict in scale, intensity, and duration. More people have died in communal violence in the past quarter century in Northern Ireland—3, by the end of —than in any.Gordon Clubb is a lecturer in international security at the University of Leeds and is Director of the Terrorism and Political Violence Association.

Recently, he has written on the disengagement and de-radicalization of Fatah and the Irish Republican Army. Caroline Kennedy-Pipe is a professor of war studies at the University of Hull.