193 Pages
English

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Bridging Boundaries in British Migration History

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Honouring the legacy of Eric Richards’s work in an interplay of academic essays and personal accounts


This memorial book honours the legacy of Eric Richards’s work in an interplay of academic essays and personal accounts of Eric Richards. Following the Eric Richards methodology, it combines micro- and macro-perspectives of British migration history and covers topics such as Scottish and Irish diasporas, religious, labour and wartime migrations.


Eric Richards was an international leading historian of British migration history and a pioneer at exploring small- and large-scale migrations. His last public intervention, given in Amiens, France, in September 2018, opens the book. It is preceded by a tribute from David Fitzpatrick and Ngaire Naffine’s eulogy. This book brings together renowned scholars of British migration history. The book combines local and global migrations as well as economic and social aspects of nineteenth and twentieth century British migration history.


List of Illustrations; Acknowledgements; Eric Richards: A Personal Tribute, David Fitzpatrick; Eulogy for Eric, Ngaire Naffine; Introduction; Chapter 1 Eric Richards, Positionality and Migration History, Marie Ruiz; Chapter 2 Emigration at Extremes, Eric Richards; PART I MACRO- HISTORY OF MIGRATION Chapter 3 The Distinctive Scottish Diaspora, John M. MacKenzie; Chapter 4 Religion and Convict Emigration: The Probation System in Australia, Hilary M. Carey; Chapter 5 Cypriot Emigration, 1820s–1930s: Economic Motivations within Local and Global Migration Patterns, Andrekos Varnava; Chapter 6 British Colonial Migration in the Nineteenth Century: The Short Route, Bernard Porter; PART II MICRO- HISTORY OF MIGRATION; Chapter 7 A Controversial Scottish Pioneer in New Zealand: James MacAndrew and the Identity of Otago, Marjory Harper; Chapter 8 ‘Empire Made Me?’ English Lower-Middle-Class Migrants and Expatriates, 1860–1930, A. James Hammerton; Chapter 9 Irish Immigrants and the Middle Class in Colonial New Zealand, 1890–1910, Jim McAloon; Chapter 10 ‘We Shall Have a Fine Holiday’: Imperial Sentiment, Unemployment and the 1928 Miner- Harvester Scheme to Canada, Kent Fedorowich; Notes on Contributors; Index.

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Published 28 September 2020
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EAN13 9781785275197
Language English

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