Conspirators A Photographic History of Ireland’s Revolutionary Underground: Shane Kenna23.5 x 17 x 1 cm €19.00 Add to cart
Revolutionary Ireland: George Morrison28.5 x 22.7 x 2.4 cm €30.00 Read more
Before, During, After… Almost by David Farrell
The RHA approached David Farrell to collaborate on a project to coincide with the 1616 Rising centennial commemorations.
Portrait of a Century by Kim Haughton31 x 25.5 x 2.5 cm €45.00 Add to cart
Revolution A Photographic History of Revolutionary Ireland 1913 – 1923: Pádraig Óg Ó Ruairc
The period from 1913 to 1923 in Ireland’s history of rebellion, is undoubtedly the most significant. The period takes in the revival of interest in all things Irish around 1913, the heroic Easter Rising of 1916, the bloody War of Independence 1919-1921 and the bitter Civil War of 1922-1923. Here for the first time, are images of all these episodes, the people, the places, city and country, with insightful commentary describing the context of each photograph.
Reflecting 1916 – Photography and the Easter Rising: Gallery of Photography Ireland
‘ Reflecting 1916’ investigates the photographic legacy of the Easter Rising. It features photographs taken by eyewitnesses to this pivotal period in Ireland’s history. With essays by Luke Gibbons, Orla Fitzpatrick, Brenda Malone, Angus Mitchell and Justin Carville, ‘Reflecting 1916’ is an important contribution to critical debates on photography, memory and identity in Ireland.
Revolution in Dublin: A Photographic History 1913 – 23
The period 1913-23 in Dublin encompassed the Lockout, the Home Rule debates, the First World War, the Easter Rising, the War of Independence and the Civil War. These iconic events not only created the Ireland we live in today, but also helped generate change around the world. In these years Ireland went from being a loyal dominion of Great Britain to being the country that would initiate the demise of her Empire. The period has generated intrigue, excitement, inspiration and anger among generations of people and interest in the period shows no sign of waning. Much has been written on the iconic events and key figures of the period, but this book shows through fascinating photographs the story of the thousands of ordinary people who were involved in all these events, either as active participants, or those just trying to live through the upheaval. It gives a fascinating insight into the Dublin of the day and the lives of the people who lived there.
Women of the Irish Revolution: Liz Gillis
‘Women of the Irish Revolution’ tells the story of the role that women played both directly and indirectly in the Irish revolution. These women were vital to the revolutionary movement. They were part of a generation who made a conscious decision to stand up for not only their rights, but also the rights of future generations, at a time when society viewed the role of women as that of mother and wife. The independence movement could not have succeeded without their contribution, which saw them put themselves in great danger in order to help free their country. The book also tells the story of those who, though not directly involved, lost so much as a result of that conflict. For they were the wives, mothers, sisters and girlfriends of the men who fought for Irish freedom, and their story is one that needs to be told. History, they say, is written by the victors, and more often than not the victors are men. The women from this period are the forgotten generation and it is now time to remember them.
Ghost Signs of Dublin: Antonia Hart
These signs, these casual monuments, are the prizes in a visual treasure hunt, and once you start hunting you will never see Dublin, or any city, without its ghostly lights again.