Special Announcement



We are presently working on updating our website.
While this work is taking place we will be adding items of Labour interest under this panel. These will be in a PDF format.



Women and Work in Derry City: A Survey by Eithne McLaughlin, taken from Saothar 14.

A philosopher with a slow smile: Peadar Macken 1878-1916 by Charles Callan, taken from Labour History News.

Treasures Open to the Wise: A Survey of Early Mechanics' Institutes and Similar Organisations by Seamus S. Duffy, taken from Saothar 15.

The Northern Ireland Trade Union Movement by D W Bleakley.

Who Dares to Wear the Red Hand Badge? by Francis Devine, taken from Liberty 75, June 1984.

William Partridge by Liam O'Mara.

Saothar 43



Saothar 43, 2018

€30

plus shipping cost:
Your name:
Contents

Irish Labour History Society Report 2017-18;
Mary Jones The 1841 Children's Employment Commission Ireland: the employment of children in mines and manufactories;
Leah Dowdall 'A tantrum in a teacup': Women in the Irish working-class movement, 1890-1916;
Mike Mecham William Walker: social activist and Belfast labourist;
Padraig Yeates 'Have you all gone mad' - the 1918 General Strike against Conscription;
Helga Woggon Winifred Carney in the 1918 Elections: Her Stand for Women, James Connolly & the Workers' Republic;
Denis Murphy Ardmore Studios, film workers and the Irish State: creative labour in the 'Decade of Upheaval';
John Newsinger 'To fling defiance into the teeth of the Master Class': The International Socialist Review, 'Larkinism' and the Dublin Lockout;
Ray McLoughlin Children working on Lamb Bros. Fruit Farms in the 1960s and 1970s;
Francis Devine 'If that is not murder, then what is murder?' A Note on Irish Labour and the Titanic ;
Tony Brown Labour Lives: Brendan Corish (1918-1990) Ambition to Serve;
Francis Devine Sources Study: William Norton and the Civil Service Reference Book and Post office Reference Book;
James Curry Labour Classic Revisited: R.M. Fox, Rebel Irishwomen (1935, 1967);
Obituaries;
Reviews;
From the Blogs;
Conference Report: Women's History Association of Ireland Annual Conference, 2018;


You can order this issue of Saothar by clicking on the 'buy now' button above (using your credit/debit card or paypal account to make payment), or by posting your order and cheque/postal order (payable to 'Irish Labour History Society') to The Irish Labour History Society. Beggars Bush, Haddington Road, Dublin D04 DP27.

Saothar: Journal of Irish Labour History is a refereed journal, dedicated to the study of Irish working-class history in its broadest sense, including Irish workers abroad and comparative history. It contains articles, essays, essays in review, reviews, notices, reports, source studies, thesis abstracts, bibliographies, document studies, reminiscences, correspondence and an annual overview of ILHS activities. Saothar has been published since 1975 and has developed a reputation for combining high standards of scholarship with accessibility. It is circulated to all members of the Society. Back to Saothar main page



Saothar 45

Saothar No.45 is now available to order.



Access to library and archives by appointment only:
Tel: 01 668 1071
Email: info@irishlabourhistorysociety.com
Appointment Times:
10 am - 4 pm (Mon-Thu) 10 am - 1 pm (Fri)

Larkin Statue

Welcome to the Irish Labour History Society. The Society aims to preserve the records and reminiscences, written and oral, of the Irish working class and its organisations. Society membership is composed of individuals, labour-related organisations, academic institutions, libraries and archival bodies. The Society frequently organizes conferences and events and also issues publications on Irish labour, including its annual journal Saothar.






The Working Class Movement Library (UK) is being featured as a website of interest with a comprehensive links section. Check it out here




Copyright Notice:
All content on this site is fully copyrighted by the creator and/or author/contributor. It may not be linked to, nor reproduced on, another site without specific permission from the Irish Labour History Society and/or their authors/contributors. Although public information is not of itself copyrightable, the format in which it is presented, the notes and comments, etc., are. It is however permissible to print or save the files to a personal computer for personal use only. Use of this site denotes acceptance of these terms.