This ground-breaking book provides the first comprehensive investigation of the history and memory of the Northern Ireland Troubles in Britain. It examines the impacts of the conflict upon individual lives, political and social relationships, communities and culture in Britain; and explores how the people of Britain (including its Irish communities) have responded to, and engaged with the conflict, in the context of contested political narratives produced by the State and its opponents.Setting an agenda for further research and public debate, the book demonstrates that 'unfinished business' from the conflicted past persists unaddressed in Britain; and advocates the importance of acknowledging legacies, understanding histories, and engaging with memories in the context of peace-building and reconciliation. Contributors include scholars from a wide range of disciplines (social, political and cultural history; politics; media, film and cultural studies; law; literature; performing arts; sociology; peace studies); activists, artists, writers and peace-builders; and people with direct personal experience of the conflict.
Die Inhaltsangabe kann sich auf eine andere Ausgabe dieses Titels beziehen.
Graham Dawson is Professor of Historical Cultural Studies at the University of Brighton
Jo Dover is Honorary Research Associate in the Department of Sociology, Social Policy and Criminology at the University of Liverpool
Stephen Hopkins is Lecturer in Politics at the University of Leicester
"This is an important book academically but one that challenges all activists involved in Irish politics to get together and produce their own history." - Bernadette Hyland, Morning Star 13/02/2017
„Über diesen Titel“ kann sich auf eine andere Ausgabe dieses Titels beziehen.