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 ?
They were followers of John Redmond, who had succeeded Charles Stewart Parnell in leading the Irish Parliamentary Party.
SNP MPs have already hinted they will follow the example of Irish nationalist MP Charles Stewart Parnell, whose mastery of Commons procedure was used to delay and disrupt proceedings in the cause of Irish home rule.
When the MPs of the Irish Home Rule party holed up in a Commons committee room for six days in December 1890 to decide if the hitherto indispensable Charles Stewart Parnell could remain as leader after being cited in a divorce, they did not know whether he would stay or go.
Keir Hardie and Philip Snowden were guests at her Pontcanna home, as was Irish nationalist Charles Stewart Parnell.
Irish nationalist Charles Stewart Parnell was another guest to the house.
A whistle-stop tour of the United States by Charles Stewart Parnell galvanized awareness of key issues in Ireland and created a determination both to confront the injustice of landlordism and to offer assistance to its victims.
Naoise O Muiri said the Charles Stewart Parnell statue on Dublin's O'Connell Street should be moved to allow cars to get round the city's main thoroughfare with ease as works on the new Luas line continue.
De Valera held an ascendancy in Irish politics that Fanning likens to Charles Stewart Parnell's position in the 1880s, holding a balance between political nationalism and armed warfare.
His narrative shows how the founding of the Irish National Land League in Dublin in October 1879, the American tours of Charles Stewart Parnell in early 1880 and, a few months later, that of Michael Davitt, founder of the original Land League of County Mayo, were the catalysts for establishing an American Land League movement that eventually drew broad support from Irish Americans, irrespective of social class, gender, or their diverse political views on the legitimacy of physical force to achieve Irish independence.
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.
Focusing on leaders of that Greater Ireland, including Charles Stewart Parnell, Michael Davitt, and John Devoy, Janis follows the birth of the Land League, which offered unique and unprecedented opportunities for input from two important groups: working-class radicals and Irish American women.
It therefore stands to reason that they would highlight the political rupture in Irish nationalist politics, which resulted from the downfall of Charles Stewart Parnell, as the key factor in the GAA's remarkable decline less than a decade later.