|Statement||Edited and compiled by James Bernard Cullen.|
|Contributions||Taylor, William, jr.|
|LC Classifications||F73.9.I7 C9|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 443 p.|
|Number of Pages||443|
|LC Control Number||01012351|
The story of the Irish in Boston together with biographical sketches of representative men and noted women. Published by J.B. Cullen in Boston. The Story of the Irish in Boston: Together with Biographical Sketches of Representative Men and Noted Women James Bernard Cullen J. B. Cullen & Company, - Boston (Mass.) - pages. The story of the Irish in Boston: together with biographical sketches of representative men and noted women by Cullen, James Bernard, b. ; Taylor, William, JrPages: Settling in a city founded by the Puritans, the Boston Irish evolved into one of America's most distinctive ethnic communities and eventually came to dominate local politics. This book offers a history of Boston's Irish community/5.
Patrick Joseph Nee (born Decem ) is an Irish-American former mobster and republican sympathizer. A former member of the Mullen Gang and the Winter Hill Gang, he is a Vietnam War veteran, and author of A Criminal and an Irishman; /5. By the s, according to O'Connor, the Boston Irish had matured as a community, finding new jobs in the growing public utility companies and spreading beyond the traditional waterfront districts. In publisher Patrick Maguire helped elect Hugh O'Brien, the first Irish-born mayor (who actually governed like a prudent Yankee). Book tells story of top Irish boxer and of Boston underworld links to the IRA What links an IRA arms shipment, a former top lieutenant of infamous US gangster Whitey Bulger and a world class Irish. The Irish, like many immigrant groups arriving in America, were fleeing hardships at home, only to endure further troubles on these shores—even in Boston, the port of entry for many Irish.
The first Irish to arrive in Boston, in the early 18th century, were Protestants from Ulster and were thought of by the local gentry as ``members of a barbaric, inferior, and unmanageable race.''. Bill Brett’s latest book, “Boston, Irish,” is literally a labor of love, a work that offers an evocative and deeply layered examination of the city’s unique Irish history and heritage, from the high and mighty to those whose impact upon the community has been quieter but no less important. Trace the journey of Boston's Irish population from poverty to power, spearheaded by one man's determination to see justice for his community, in this . According to Thomas O'Connor, Irish political dominance in Boston grew out of generations of bitter and unyielding conflict between Yankees and Irish Catholic immigrants. Unlike the Irish in other American cities, the settlers in Boston encountered a homogenous, long-established Anglo-Saxon population openly hostile toward the Irish and all things Roman Catholic.3/5(1).