The Crimean War and Irish society
Dr Paul Huddie read history at University College Dublin and Queen’s University Belfast between 2005 and 2013. He was the recipient of a four-year research studentship 2009-13 and successfully defended his doctoral dissertation in 2014. His research has been published in a variety of journals in Ireland, the United Kingdom and the United States, he has been awarded the 2013 Crimean War Research Society’s President’s Trophy and the 2014 Anna Parnell Travel Prize, and presently sits on the committees of the Irish Association for Professional Historians and the Women’s History Association of Ireland. His research principally focusses on British and Irish societies’ relationships with war, during both peace and wartime, in the long nineteenth century.
List of abbreviations
List of illustrations and figures
List of tables
List of appendices
Chapter 1 Ireland’s parliamentary response
Chapter 2 National and nationalist politics
Chapter 3 Ireland’s popular response
Chapter 4 Ireland’s religious response
Chapter 5 Irish society and the military
Chapter 6 The economy
Dr Huddie has been thorough in looking at newspapers and pamphlets, and the strength of his book is the richness of quotation from such sources.
Kenneth Ferguson The Irish Sword, The Journal of the Military History Society of Ireland
Publication: December 17, 2015
Series: Reappraisals in Irish History