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by Charles W. Magill

Download From Dublin Castle to Stormont: The Memoirs of Andrew Philip Magill, 1913-1925 (Irish Narrative Series) fb2
Author: Charles W. Magill
ISBN: 1859183441
Language: English
Pages: 96 pages
Category: Europe
Publisher: Cork University Press (June 30, 2003)
Rating: 4.6
Formats: lit lrf mbr docx
FB2 size: 1144 kb | EPUB size: 1114 kb | DJVU size: 1920 kb
Sub: History

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Start by marking From Dublin Castle to Stormont: The Memoirs of Andrew Philip Magill, 1913-1925 as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. After a varied career in the Irish civil service, he moved to the Ministry of Home Affairs in Northern Ireland before resigning prematurely in 1925.

Charles W. Magill, e. This lesson also echoes in both David Fitzpatrick's new biography of Harry Boland and in the memoirs of Andrew Philip Magill, a civil servant who worked for the last British administration in Ireland as well as for the first government in the partitioned six counties of Northern Ireland. Both men were Irish, but their feelings about their country's relationship with its larger neighbor and about the use of violence in politics could not have been further apart

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European History Books. Ireland History Books. From Dublin Castle to Stormont : The Memoirs of Andrew Philip Magill, 1913-1925. This button opens a dialog that displays additional images for this product with the option to zoom in or out. Tell us if something is incorrect. Cork University Press. Assembled Product Dimensions (L x W x H). 6 x . 2 x . 5 Inches.

Castle to Stormont : The Memoirs of Andrew Philip Magill, 1913-1925.

From Dublin Castle to Stormont : The Memoirs of Andrew Philip Magill, 1913-1925. This previously unpublished memoir of a senior civil servant based in Dublin, London and Belfast gives invaluable and unique insight into the conflicts associated with Home Rule, revolution and partition. Magill (1871-1941) was born in Dublin of mixed Ulster and Swiss descent.

Authors: Charles W. Magill Affiliation: Formerly .

Magill's unpublished memoirs provide unique insights into the problems and personalities he encountered as a senior civil official. The Dynamics of War and Revolution: Cork City, 1916-1918.

Personal Name: Magill, Andrew Philip, 1871-1941. Publication, Distribution, et. Cork On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners.

Andrew Philip Magill, From Dublin Castle to Stormont: The Memoirs of Andrew Philip Magill, 1913–1925, e. Charles Hobhouse had first entered the Westminster Parliament in 1892 as the Liberal Member for Wiltshire East but was defeated and lost his seat in 1895

Andrew Philip Magill, From Dublin Castle to Stormont: The Memoirs of Andrew Philip Magill, 1913–1925, ed. Charles W. Magill (Cork: Cork University Press, 2003), 17–18. Charles Hobhouse had first entered the Westminster Parliament in 1892 as the Liberal Member for Wiltshire East but was defeated and lost his seat in 1895. He returned to parliament in 1900 as the Member for East Bristol. He was a backbencher until 1907, when he gained office as under secretary at the India Office. Magill, From Dublin Castle to Stormont: the memoirs of Andrew Philip Magill, 1913-1925 (Cork, 2003). Jeremiah Murphy, When youth was mine: a memoir of Kerry (Dublin, 1998)

Charles W. Jeremiah Murphy, When youth was mine: a memoir of Kerry (Dublin, 1998). Emmet O’Connor & Trevor Parkhill (eds), Loyalism and labour in Belfast: the autobiography of Robert McElborough, 1841-1952 (Cork, 2002). Ernie O’Malley, On another man’s wound (London, 1936). O’Hegarty, The victory of Sinn Féin (Dublin, 1998) (1st published 1924). Ormonde Winter, Winter’s tale: an autobiography (London, 1955).

Andrew Philip Magill's thirty-eight-year civil service career spanned some crucial moments in Irish and British history - the attempts to achieve land reform in Ireland, the fight for Home Rule, the First World War, the Easter Rising of 1916, the War of Independence, the Civil War, and the establishment of Northern Ireland.

This previously unpublished memoir of a senior civil servant based in Dublin, London and Belfast gives invaluable and unique insight into the conflicts associated with Home Rule, revolution and partition.A.P. Magill (1871-1941) was born in Dublin of mixed Ulster and Swiss descent. After a varied career in the Irish civil service, he moved to the Ministry of Home Affairs in Northern Ireland before resigning prematurely in 1925. As private secretary to Augustine Birrell, the Chief Secretary whose resignation was prompted by the 1916 Rising, Magill was well placed to observe the often bizarre workings of the pre-revolutionary Irish administration. His subsequent postings in Dublin and Belfast likewise made him an invaluable witness of conflicts associated with revolution and partition. Magill's unpublished memoirs provide unique insights into the problems and personalities he encountered as a senior civil official. They are also entertaining, anecdotal, and bristling with unexpected information about prominent politicians and administrators. These selections for the troubled period between 1913 and 1925 edited by Magill's great-nephew, recreate the atmosphere and color of the revolutionary period from a revealing but unfamiliar perspective.