Routine divisions segregation and daily life in Northern Ireland

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Title: Routine divisions segregation and daily life in Northern Ireland
Authors: Jarman, Neil
Bell, John
Permanent link: http://hdl.handle.net/10197/2388
Date: 2009
Abstract: In September 2008 the Institute for Conflict Research (ICR) published the findings of a seventeen-month research study funded by the Community Relation’s Council through the European Special Support Programme for Peace and Reconciliation (Hamilton et al, 2008). The primary aim of the research was to analyse the ways and means that sectarianism and segregation are sustained and extended through the routine and mundane decisions that people make in their everyday lives. This paper summarises some of the key aspects and outcomes of this research. The paper begins with a brief introductory overview of the aims and objectives of the study, and offers a brief review of the wider theoretical and methodological context of the research. The second part of the paper focuses on methodological issues involved in researching issues related to sectarianism and segregation, it discusses some of the methodological approaches utilised in the research and analyses some of the challenges encountered by the researchers during the course of the study. Finally the third second part of the paper presents some of the key findings which have been generated from the overall study and which highlights something of the developing nature of sectarianism and segregation in Northern Ireland ten years after the signing of the Agreement.
Funding Details: Not applicable
Type of material: Working Paper
Publisher: University College Dublin. Institute for British-Irish Studies
Copyright (published version): The authors, 2009
Keywords: Segregation;Northern Ireland;Sectarianism;Good Friday Agreement
Subject LCSH: Segregation--Northern Ireland
Northern Ireland--Ethnic relations
Segregation--Research
Language: en
Status of Item: Peer reviewed
Conference Details: Paper presented at the conference, “The Impact of Devolution on Everyday Life: 1999-2009”, Newman House, Dublin, 6 February 2009
Appears in Collections:Institute for British-Irish Studies (IBIS) Working Papers and Policy Papers

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