Charles Stewart Parnell

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Related to Charles Stewart Parnell: home rule, Robert Emmet, Michael Davitt
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Noun1.Charles Stewart Parnell - Irish nationalist leader (1846-1891)Charles Stewart Parnell - Irish nationalist leader (1846-1891)
References in periodicals archive ?
Tomorrow's race is run on the historic grounds of Avondale House, the birthplace of Charles Stewart Parnell, and Berkeley is likely to run a waiting race and allow Cathal Lombard and Mark Kenneally to set the pace.
The cemetery, which is the resting place of Michael Collins, Eamon de Valera, Daniel O'Connell, Charles Stewart Parnell and Kevin Barry, was left like a battle scene after the attack.
He joins Pope John Paul II, Charles Stewart Parnell, nobel prize winner John Hume and Eamon De Valera.
The 28-year-old is the first sportsman to make the town's famous list of honorary citizens and joins Charles Stewart Parnell and former presidents Mary Robinson and Eamon De Valera.
The book goes back in time to remember Charles Stewart Parnell, well known for his red-hot affair with Kitty O'Shea, who no doubt could not resist his Victorian beard.
To paraphrase the great Irish parliamentarian of the 19th century, Charles Stewart Parnell, no man has the right to fix the boundary of a nation.
Crop failures in Ireland, the renewed threat of famine, the agitation of the Land League, and the rise of the home rule movement under Charles Stewart Parnell, captured public attention in the United States during the last decades of the century, Sim argues, but did not stir government policy or halt the growing accord between Britain and the United States.
Charles Stewart Parnell continues to enthuse and mystify scholars of nineteenth-century Ireland.
CHARLES STEWART PARNELL THIS legend of Irish nationalism seemed on the verge of winning Home Rule for Ireland when news broke out about his romantic relationship with Katharine O'Shea.
Appropriately, Valente opens his study with two chapters examining the nationalist Charles Stewart Parnell, who (thanks in part to Joyce) has long served as the vexed "poster boy" for Irish manliness during the Victorian era.
In this biography of Irish nationalist leader Charles Stewart Parnell, author Bew (Irish politics, Queen's University Belfast) draws on new material which has come to light in recent years to reveal new insights about Parnell's family background, his intellectual formation, and his early career in and outside of Parliament.
His reporting was responsible for two major political scandals that claimed the careers of political heavyweights, Sir Charles Dilke and Charles Stewart Parnell, and he popularised his newspaper by using eye-catching 24-point headlines.