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  1 of 1 people found the following review helpful:
 
Atlas of the Irish Revolution September 1, 2017
Reviewer: Mic Moroney, Irish Arts Review from Dublin, Ireland  
The Atlas of the Irish Revolution, a 5kg 984 page tome from Cork University Press that looks to become another benchmark reference, like their 2012 Atlas of the Great Irish Famine which sold over 20 000 copies. Yet another exhilarating CUP Gesamtkunstwerk of historical geography

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  1 of 1 people found the following review helpful:
 
Atlas of the Irish Revolution August 31, 2017
Reviewer: Joe Duffy RTE from Dublin, Ireland  
The book of the year has just been published. President Higgins has described the Atlas of the Irish Revolution as a "scholarly masterpiece”. Published by Cork University Press, it weighs in at 5kg, with just under 1000 pages, 364 maps, more than 700 beautiful illustrations and 20 tables. It is a breath-taking volume that will endure for centuries. I am proud to have been asked to write the chapter on the child casualties of the Easter Rising. Check it out at your local bookshop. I promise it will be a revelation. – Joe Duffy RTE Irish Mail on Sunday

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  1 of 1 people found the following review helpful:
 
Atlas of the Irish Revolution January 20, 2017
Reviewer: Professor Senia Pašeta from UK  
This volume makes an important and innovative contribution to our understanding of the Irish Revolution. Unusually broad and genuinely interdisciplinary, it combines a number of approaches to produce fascinating insights into this formative period of Irish history. Analysis of the comprehensive political and social changes which shaped modern Ireland is balanced with close studies of the often unspectacular, local and everyday aspects of ordinary Irish life. The result is a rich and evocative telling of many of the stories which contributed to the evolution of modern Ireland.
Senia Pašeta, Professor of Modern History, University of Oxford
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  1 of 1 people found the following review helpful:
 
Atlas of the Irish Revolution January 20, 2017
Reviewer: Professor Thomas Bartlett from UK  
Written by the leading historians, geographers and literary scholars of the Irish revolutionary period, this work, with its authoritative texts, superb photographs, informative maps and its reproduction of key documents, promises to be the outstanding publication of the ‘decade of commemorations -
Thomas Bartlett is the former Chair in Irish History at the University of Aberdeen

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  1 of 1 people found the following review helpful:
 
Atlas of the Irish Revolution January 20, 2017
Reviewer: Dr John Bowman, Historian & Broadcaster from Ireland  
Perhaps the most ambitious of the highly original Atlas series from Cork University Press. The latest scholarship – and from many diverse viewpoints – places the Irish revolution in its international context. Accessible, readable and brilliantly produced with telling use of photographs and maps, few readers will finish this book without fresh understandings of the forces which shaped modern Ireland – outstanding.

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  1 of 1 people found the following review helpful:
 
Atlas of the Irish Revolution January 19, 2017
Reviewer: Professor Patrick J Duffy NUI Maynooth from Ireland  
This is a sumptuously comprehensive visual and written exploration of the contexts, progress and legacies of the Irish revolution.  On top of a wide-ranging array of essays focussing on resistance to the union with Great Britain reaching back into the nineteenth century, there are analyses of the networks of political, social and cultural organisations throughout Ireland, Britain and the United States in the early twentieth century; case studies of national and local political and military developments in the years leading up to and following the Rising; and reflections on the new Ireland after the wars – its politics and approaches to commemoration.  The Atlas itself is a fitting monument commemorating this time - lavishly illustrated with original maps, graphics and historic photographs, as well as reproductions of rarely-seen documents from the time.
The Atlas of the Irish Revolution ranks as an important landmark survey of the momentous developments in Ireland during the opening decades of the twentieth century that will have wide appeal to a specialist and popular readership.

Emeritus Professor attached to the Geography Department in the National University of Ireland, Maynooth

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  2 of 2 people found the following review helpful:
 
Atlas of the Irish Revolution January 6, 2016
Reviewer: Arminta Wallace, The Irish Times from Ireland  
The 1916 centenary celebrations will be a big talking point throughout next year's cultural calendar. One of the biggest books in the field of history will likely be Cork University Press's mammoth Atlas of the Irish Revolution (May), edited by John Crowley, Donal O Drisceoil and Mike Murphy, which aims to do for the revolutionary period what the award-winning Atlas of the Great Irish Famine did for the second half of the 19th century. It will combine cutting-edge "big issue" research with stories of people, provinces and parishes

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