Foreign relations of the US. World constitutions illustrated.
Bibliography, etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 451-459).
Formatted Contents Note
Ireland: the first half-century under the Union, 1801-1851 The emergence of Parnell as a statesman The death of Parnell delays for decades home-rule legislation for Ireland The Clan-na-Gael helps to give substance to the dream of Irish independence John Redmond reluctantly discovers that betrayal is an old English political practice Roger Casement and the Easter Rebellion President Wilson favors the principle of self-determination for every people but the Irish Cardinal O'Connell makes a fervid plea for Irish self-determination Judge Cohalan is sharply rebuffed by President Wilson The Senate rejects a treaty which makes no provision for Irish self-determination President De Valera courts a quarrel with Judge Cohalan Irish-American unity is split through the efforts of De Valera and his lieutenants The Black and Tans begin a long chapter of arson and murder Ireland accepts dominion status as a stepping stone to eventual independence.
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Source of Description
Description based on PDF title page, viewed December 6, 2018.