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The Famine and the Fear

by Reg Corns

It was 1845 in Ireland when the potato famine struck. Its impact on two of the many Irish families was devastating. All they had was the potato, it was their provider until the blight came that is, then starvation...


Myth, Memory, Trauma: Rethinking the Stalinist Past in the Soviet Union, 1953-70

by Polly Jones

Drawing on newly available materials from the Soviet archives, Polly Jones offers an innovative, comprehensive account of de-Stalinization in the Soviet Union during the Khrushchev and early Brezhnev eras. Jones...


Between Empire and Alliance: America and Europe during the Cold War

by Marc Trachtenberg

Written by scholars from both sides of the Atlantic, the work discusses the role European dependence on American support played in the history of European unification.


Jazz and Machine-Age Imperialism: Music, "Race," and Intellectuals in France, 1918-1945

by Jeremy F. Lane

Jeremy F. Lane's Jazz and Machine-Age Imperialism is a bold challenge to the existing homogenous picture of the reception of American jazz in world-war era France. Lane's book closely examines the reception...


Songs of Freedom: The James Connolly Songbook

by James Connolly, Mat Callahan & James Connolly Heron

Originally published in 1907, Songs of Freedom was edited by Irish republican and socialist leader James Connolly and is at once a collection of stirring revolutionary songs and a vital historical document....


Paris After the Liberation 1944-1949: Revised Edition

by Antony Beevor & Artemis Cooper

In this brilliant synthesis of social, political, and cultural history, Antony Beevor and Artemis Cooper present a vivid and compelling portrayal of the City of Lights after its liberation. Paris became the...


The History of the Knights Templars

by Charles G. Addison

The history of the Knights Templars is a remarkable story of triumphs and defeats, marked with controversies and tragedy.  From their rise to their demise, Charles G. Addison captivatingly chronicles the various...


The Irish Art of Controversy

by Lucy McDiarmid

The Irish Art of Controversy is what serious scholarship should be: meticulously informed, lucid, original. I enjoyed every page.' - Samuel Hynes, Princeton University North American customers should order from...


Goodly Barrow: A Voyage on an Irish River

by T.F. O' Sullivan

Goodly Barrow is a long-unavailable classic that charts the history and character of Ireland's second-longest river, from the Slieve Bloom Mountains to the sea in Waterford. T.F. O'Sullivan's riverine narrative...


Doctor Goebbels: His Life and Death

by Roger Manvell & Heinrich Fraenkel

Quite possibly the most dangerous and intelligent member of the Nazi hierarchy, Joseph Goebbels’s flair for propaganda and spectacular organization ensured the fu¨hrer’s rise to power. As founder of the...


Shelley Unbound: Discovering Frankenstein's True Creator

by Scott D. de Hart & Joseph P. Farrell

Who’s the true author of Frankenstein? The evidence and the debate can be found here.


Pale Green Light Orange: A Portrait of Bourgeois Ireland, 1930-1950

by Niall Rudd

The only child of a middle-class Methodist couple in suburban Clontarf, Niall Rudd attended High School, Dublin, 1936-9, Methodist College, Belfast, 1939-46 (its ground floor sand-bagged, its windows permanently...


Gaelic and Gaelicized Ireland: in the Middle Ages

by K.W. Nicholls

When the first edition of this book appeared in 1972 it was acclaimed as a revolutionary breakthrough in the study of late medieval Ireland and of the autonomous lordships into which it was divided. Since then...


Colonial Consequences: Essays in Irish Literature and Culture

by John Wilson Foster

Colonial Consequences contains sixteen essays in Irish literature and culture by Belfast-born, Vancouver-based critic John Wilson Foster. The essays survey texts, genres and cultural backgrounds, from eighteenth-century...


George III's Children

by John Van der Kiste

The eldest of King George III's children, who became Prince Regent and King George IV, is less remembered for his patronage of the arts than for his extravagance and maltreatment of his wife. The objective portrayal...


Homage to Caledonia: Scotland and the Spanish Civil War

by Daniel Gray

The Spanish civil war was a call to arms for 2,300 British volunteers, of which over 500 were from Scotland. The first book of its kind, 'Homage to Caledonia' examines Scotland's role in the conflict, detailing...


British Railways in the 1970s and '80s

by Greg Morse

For British Rail, the 1970s was a time of contrasts, when bad jokes about sandwiches and pork pies often belied real achievements, like increasing computerisation and the arrival of the high-speed Inter-City...


Fortifications of the Western Front 1914-18

by Paddy Griffith & Peter Dennis

Following the early battles of 1914 along the Marne and in the Ypres salient, World War I rapidly changed from a war of movement into one of attrition, with the opposing sides entrenching themselves in a line...


The Limits of Alliance: The United States, NATO, and the Eu in North and Central Europe

by Andrew A. Michta

The Limits of Alliance surveys the security policies of the states in North and Central Europe in the context of a declining North Atlantic Treaty Organization and the emerging European Security and Defense...


French Foreign Legion: Infantry and Cavalry since 1945

by Martin Windrow & Mike Chappell

Men of action and elite soldiers with a young and dynamic spirit, the French Foreign Legion are capable of doing their duty anywhere anytime. Martin Windrow's superb text examines the history of this famous...