Drawing on a wealth of examples including the Holocaust and attempts to deny it, the trial of Adolf Eichmann, the taking of children of mixed blood from Aboriginal parents in Australia, and the works of Primo Levi and Simone Weil, Raimond Gaita sets out a new picture of our common humanity.
Analyses and describes the development, provision and gradual reform of hospital nursing, taking into account the social, cultural, political and economic factors that led to its establishment, its continuance, and demise. In a chronological period spanning over a century, this book also traces the development of modern nursing in Ireland.
Reaching from St Patrick's Mission in 432 to the Anglo-Irish Treaty of 1922, this text explores the formative events of Ireland's past and encompasses the Norman invasion, Gaelic recovery, Cromwell's Settlement, the Act of Union, and the Great Famine.
Beginning in 6000 BC, this comprehensive history of Ireland spans the ages and takes the reader up to the present day. It covers the Neolithic, Bronze and Iron Ages, the arrival of Christianity, the Viking period, the takeover of Ireland by Henry II in 1171 AD and the struggle for independence.