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What is Irish history?
Irish soda bread was first exposed to Ireland in the mid 19th century, sometime around the 1840's.
%DETAILS% For detailed information on your search for Irish roots, check out The Irish Ancestral Research Association (TIARA) Web site. It provides a more extensiv…e list of links and additional information for your ancestral search. These links include tutorials on genealogy, national resources, maps, history, culture, clan associations and emigration and old passenger lists. I do not have an answer to the question, but I do have something to ask her. I was given up for adoption 16 years ago, and my birth mother's maiden name is Molly M Finney. I have been looking for my birth mom for a long time. When you email me back I will give you more information. Please email me.
Most Irish people are Roman Catholic, but since the Reformation the growing number of Protestants have grew. In the 1100s the British took control of The Republic of Ireland.… Since the 1600s most Irish peopel had become farmers on Britains land. The Irish had problems with each others religon. Most of Britan is Protestant, and the Irish are mostly Roman Catholic. In the 1840s millions of people from Ireland moved to the U.S, because of potatoe famine and Irelands poor economy. I would write more but I don't have much time I have a science project due. So ill try to write some more tomorrow may 9, 2008. If you still mneed the help.
Irish people are neglected Scots that moved down to form there own country.
Irish comes from Ireleand. Ireleand a small country in europe near the UK. Irish Flag Colors Green white and Orange. Irish have big holiday aka St . Pattricks Day. Irish have …Many history.
the Irish for history is stair
the roman catholics were part of it
When St. Patrick came to Ireland, he is said to have driven all the snakes off of the island.
World War II.
It depends on your view on things but personally I would have to say Michael Collins
During the potatoe famine in Ireland many left the country to America ( New York)
The flag, so I am told, is supposed to represent a new era of Irish indepedence and nationality. This is in opposition of the Catholic vs Protestant outlook that had been so p…revalent in Ireland. The green represents catholics the orange represesnts protestants and the white represents the new unity between the two groups. When decideing the design, it was thought best to pay homage to the French, and the ideals and values of the French revolution, so the tri-color was adopted
1916 Easter rising, 1922 new constitution & recognition as a free state. The famine (1845-~1850)
he was the minister for agriculture when Cumman na nGaedheal was in govt. from 1948-51, he set up the agrigultural credit corporation , a farmers bank
more commonly known in the uk as an irish hunter. its a cross between a thoroughbred and irish draught. It has been given recognition as a separate breed. It is commonly bred… from parents who are also Irish Sport Horses, in addition to being bred from the definitive parent breeds.
There have been two occasions referred to as Bloody Sunday in Irish History. One was in 1920 and the other in 1972. The first was in Dublin on the 21st of November 1920, duri…ng the Irish War of Independence. In total, 31 people were killed: fourteen British agents and police personnel, fourteen Irish civilians, and three Irish republican prisoners. That morning, an Irish Republican Army (IRA) operation, organised by Michael Collins, went to assassinate a team of undercover British intelligence agents. IRA members went to a number of addresses and shot dead fourteen people. In retaliation, that afternoon, members of the Auxiliary Division and RIC opened fire on the crowd at a Gaelic football match in Croke Park, killing fourteen civilians and wounding at least sixty. That evening, three IRA suspects being held in Dublin Castle were beaten and killed by their captors, who claimed they were trying to escape. The second Bloody Sunday happened on the 30th of January 1972 in Derry, Northern Ireland. British soldiers shot 26 unarmed civilians during a protest march against internment. Fourteen people died: thirteen were killed outright, and another man died four months later due to his injuries. Many of the victims were shot while fleeing from the soldiers and some were shot while trying to help the wounded. Others were injured by rubber bullets or batons, and two were run down by army vehicles. The march had been organised by the Northern Ireland Civil Rights Association and the Northern Resistance Movement. The soldiers involved were members of the 1st Battalion, Parachute Regiment. They claimed that those they fired at were armed and had fired at them first, but in reality they were unarmed and the soldiers had just fired at them.