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9 May 1916 – Thomas Kent executed by Royal Navy in Cork

9 May 2016

Thomas Kent was quickly court-martialled and sentenced to death. He was executed by a firing squad of Royal Navy personnel at Cork's Victoria Barracks (now Cork City Prison) Free article

8 May 1916 – Executions of Rising leaders continue

8 May 2016

Another four leaders of the Rising to be executed by British Army firing squad – 8 May 1916 Free article

5 May 1916 – Major John MacBride faces British guns again

5 May 2016

One of the leaders of the Rising, John MacBride, to be executed by British Army firing squad – 5 May 1916 Free article

4 May 1916 – More Rising leaders face the firing squad

4 May 2016

Four more leaders of the Rising to be executed by British Army firing squad – 4 May 1916 Free article

3 May 1916 – Executions of the Rising leaders begin

3 May 2016

First of the leaders of the Rising to be executed by British Army firing squad – 3 May 1916 Free article

The Republic Lives – Up the Republic! An Phoblacht Abú!

30 April 2016

History reverberated throughout Dublin last weekend. It was palpable. It was the best place to be in Ireland. Free article

Dublin City Hall Members' Room named after 1916 martyr

27 April 2016

Ard Mhéara Críona Ní Dhálaigh formally renames the Members' Room in Dublin City Hall as the Richard O'Carroll Room/Seomra Risteard Ó Cearbhaill Free article

Joe Clarke and the Battle of Mount Street Bridge

27 April 2016

JOE CLARKE, uncompromising Fenian, veteran of the famous Battle of Mount Street Bridge, and ‘a life-long republican, was born at Rush, County Dublin, in December 1881. Free article

On this day 1916 – The Portobello Barracks murders

26 April 2016

The murder and subsequent cover-up of Francis Sheehy-Skeffington and two other men by the British military in Dublin on Easter Wednesday 1916 in Dublin Free article

Gaeil iad fhéin . . .

23 April 2016

An Éirí Amach agus ath-Ghaelú na hÉireann Free article

Page 3 of 27

Irish Vols Ad March 2014

Fascinating insights into

Irish revolutionary history now online

Every week over the next two years, An Phoblacht is making all the editions of The Irish Volunteer – the newspaper of the Irish Volunteer movement – available online exactly 100 years after they were first published

The Irish Volunteer — tOglách na hÉireann was first published on 7 February 1914 and every week until 22 April 1916, just days before the Easter Rising.

Acting as the official newspaper of the Irish Volunteers it outlined the political views of the leadership and reported on the and important events, such as the Howth Gun Running of 1914.

Included in its pages alongside political opinions and news reports are various advertisements for such items as revolvers, bandoliers and military uniforms from stockists across Ireland.

You can now read these fascinating insights into Irish revolutionary history with an online subscription to An Phoblacht for just €10 per year. This includes a digital copy of each new edition of the paper and Iris magazine, access to our digitised historic archives as well as copies of The Irish Volunteer.


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