This paper examines the response of the history curriculum, and history teaching, in Northern Ireland to the challenges posed by conflict, and post conflict reconciliation in the period, 1968-2001 and discusses the implications for other vsocieties emerging from conflict.
|Journal||History in Teaching (Journal of the Society for Croatian History).|
|Publication status||Published - Oct 2003|
Bibliographical noteReference text: Barton K.C., McCully A. (2003) ‘History Teaching and the Perpetuation of Memories: the Northern Ireland Experience’, Cairns E. and Roe M.D. The Role of memory in Ethnic Conflict, Basingstoke, Palgrave-MacMillan, pp. 105-123
Barton K.C, McCully A.W. and Conway M. (2004) ‘History and National Identity in Northern Ireland’, International Journal of History Learning, Teaching and Research, Vol. 3 no. 2
Gallagher C. (1986) ‘Irish History in the Classroom’ in DENI, Irish History in the classroom: Research, Resources and Realisation, Bangor, DENI.
McCully A., Hartop B. and Barton K.C. (2003) Teaching History in Societies Recently Emerged from Conflict: a report of a international seminar held in Coleraine, N.I., Sept. 2002, Coleraine, UNESCO Centre.
Murray D. (1985) Worlds Apart: Segregated Schools in Northern Ireland, Belfast, Appletree Press
O’Connor U., Hartop B. and McCully A. (2002) A Review of the Schools Community Relations Programme, Bangor, DE.
- History education
- Divided societies