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Cork's Revolutionary Dead

https://www.kobo.com/us/en/ebook/cork-s-revolutionary-dead...
In Part 1 Keane gives a brief introduction to the period and outlines the most important events that took place during the course of the fight against the British in Cork from 1916 to 1921 and during the Civil War of 1922-23. This includes the bur

Massacre in West Cork: The Dunmanway and Ballygroman Killings

https://www.kobo.com/us/en/ebook/massacre-in-west-cork-the-d...
The deaths in and around Dunmanway in 1922 have always been shrouded in rumour and supposition. This book seeks to get to the bottom of them. One thing is certain: Captain Herbert Woods shot Commandant Michael O'Neill of the IRA on the stairs of B

Irish Drama in Poland

https://www.kobo.com/us/en/ebook/irish-drama-in-poland...
With a forword by Michael Cronin. Irish Drama in Poland is the first book to broadly assess Irish drama's impact on both Poland's theatrical world and its cultural and literary heritage in the twentieth century. With a wide-ranging analysis, from

A Guide to Tracing your Cork Ancestors: 2nd edition

https://www.kobo.com/us/en/ebook/a-guide-to-tracing-your-cor...
Cork is the largest Irish county, with a population mainly of Gaelic and Norman origin. It has a widely diverse social mix ranging from the urban population of Cork city to the most remote agricultural communities. Common names in the county include Barry, Callahan, O'Callaghan, Buckley, Boyle, Casey, Collins, Crowley, Daly, Fitzgerald, Hogan, Keane, Kelliher, O'Connell, O'Keefe, O'Leary, O'Mahony, O'Driscoll, O'Riordan and Sheehan. The records for the county are equally diverse, which makes it important to use them to their best advantage. This is an expanded edition of this popular guide which sets out the records available for researching family history in Cork. It tells you where genealogy records can be accessed, and how they can be used to best effect, and is fully illustrated.

Boy Wonder: Tales from the Sidelines of an Irish Childhood

https://www.kobo.com/us/en/ebook/boy-wonder-tales-from-the-s...
A collage of personal memories passed over into family myth, Boy Wonder is a funny and moving account of a childhood spent, like countless others, on pitches, sidelines and stands, struggling to make sense of competition and the outsized role it plays in the lives of men and boys, fathers and sons. From tough lessons on the parish field and the politics of afterschool football to the euphoria of Croke Park and brushes with demigods like Jimmy Barry-Murphy and Roy Keane, Boy Wonder is a poignant comic memoir about family, sport and the rites of passage that shape every childhood. It is one man's story - but a testament to every man's experience. 'If you ever strung a length of washing line across the road to try to replicate the excitement of Wimbledon, played street football while imagining John Motson simpering over your every touch, trotted around an obstacle course slapping your backside during Dublin Horse Show week or tried to emulate Alex Higgins on a four-foot by two-foot snooker table in the tight confines of a suburban kitchen, then Boy Wonder will make you ache with nostalgia for your own childhood.' Paul Howard 'Utterly authentic.' Matt Cooper
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