1972: A Novel of Irelands Unfinished Revolution: A Novel of Irelands Revolution (Irish Century)

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1972 : A Novel of Ireland's Unfinished Revolution

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Dubray Books. A Novel of Ireland's Unfinished Revolution

The Child Finder. Rene Denfeld. The Secret Orphan. Glynis Peters. The Baker's Secret. Stephen P. The Long Way Home. The Dutch Wife. Ellen Keith. Be the first to review this product. In , the fourth volume in the acclaimed Irish Century series, Ireland's unfinished revolution is brought to thrilling life by a master. Availability: Out of Stock. Overview Details Reviews. Products specifications.

Write your own review Close Review Form. Only registered users can write reviews. Rating 1 Rating 2 Rating 3 Rating 4 Rating 5. Find Us. Superior historical fiction, highly recommended. View 2 comments. Mar 22, J.

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Dunn rated it liked it Shelves: ireland. Having now read selectively in this series, have been pleasantly surprised. Thankfully this is not the usual sanitized version of the Rising and aftermath nor is it partisan.

Customer Reviews

Though most of the characters are a bit flat, the author throws in plot twists commensurate with what was happening in the new Republic and tells the wider story in a fairly evenhanded manner. All the novels read to date from forward throw in lots of factoids, usually without being tedious though some of the dialogue info-dump is tedious. Overall, this series is a good intro to 20th century Irish politics for readers who have not themselves read primary source nonfiction, history, and the biographies and memoirs of those who were there as written by and about the likes of : Kathleen Clarke, Countess Markiewitcz, Michael Collins, Ernie O'Malley, Dan Breen, and many others.

If you like this series, the original material awaits your discovery. May 18, Laurie rated it really liked it Shelves: irish-historical-fiction. This is the fourth book in the historical fiction series written by Morgan Llwelyn about Ireland's struggle for independence. The previous three books were about time periods that I did not live through which may explain why I enjoyed them so much and was eager to learn about the history. However, I remember a great deal of this book's history, having lived through the time period, and thus felt less engaged with the story.

Or perhaps it was just that this main character, Barry, did not appeal t This is the fourth book in the historical fiction series written by Morgan Llwelyn about Ireland's struggle for independence. Or perhaps it was just that this main character, Barry, did not appeal to me as much as some of the others. With so much of the story about the violent times, it needed more breaks with humanity and romance.