Ashe, Fidelma (2007) Gendering Ethno-nationalist Politics in Northern Ireland. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 30 (5). pp. 766-786. [Journal article]
This is the latest version of this item.
Indefinitely restricted to Repository staff only.
This article examines and develops a comparison of the Holy Cross School conflict and the campaign by Robert McCartney's sisters and partner to bring those responsible for his murder to justice in Northern Ireland. Both events involved women who identify with the Irish nationalist community in public protest. The article employs a feminist theoretical framework to investigate the ethno-gender dynamics of these particular manifestations of women's political protest. By engaging in a comparative analysis of both protests, the article exposes how these specific expressions of women's political agency and the political discourses and images that they stimulated were influenced by, reflected and disturbed notions about the role of women in nationalist societies.
|Item Type:||Journal article|
|Keywords:||Gender; Northern Ireland; Women's Protests; Feminism|
|Faculties and Schools:||Faculty of Social Sciences|
Faculty of Social Sciences > School of Criminology, Politics and Social Policy
|Research Institutes and Groups:||Institute for Research in Social Sciences|
Institute for Research in Social Sciences > Politics & International Studies
|Deposited By:||Dr Fidelma Ashe|
|Deposited On:||09 Aug 2010 11:35|
|Last Modified:||15 Jun 2011 10:49|
Available Versions of this Item
- Gendering Ethno-nationalist Politics in Northern Ireland. (deposited 25 Jan 2010 12:46)
- Gendering Ethno-nationalist Politics in Northern Ireland. (deposited 09 Aug 2010 11:35) [Currently Displayed]
Repository Staff Only: item control page