Between Two Places : Emigrant Integration and Identity: A Case Study of Irish-born People Living in England
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|Title:||Between Two Places : Emigrant Integration and Identity: A Case Study of Irish-born People Living in England||Authors:||Winston, Nessa||Permanent link:||http://hdl.handle.net/10197/4920||Date:||Jun-2000||Abstract:||Despite net in-migration to Ireland in the last years of the twentieth century, large numbers of Irish people continued to leave the country on an annual basis (29,000 is the estimate for 1999). Their primary destination was England where, according to the last British Census (1991), the Irish are the largest ethnic minority in England. This report reveals the findings of a case study of Irish emigrants living in England, drawing on data from a variety of sources including the British census, surveys, focus groups and interviews with employees of Irish agencies in England. The research was conducted by Dr. Nessa Winston of the Department of Social Policy and Social Work, University College Dublin for the Irish National Committee of the European Cultural Foundation.||Type of material:||Technical Report||Publisher:||Irish National Committee of the European Cultural Foundation||Keywords:||England; Irish emigrants; Case study||Language:||en||Status of Item:||Not peer reviewed|
|Appears in Collections:||Social Policy, Social Work and Social Justice Research Collection|
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