By David Harvey
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Extra resources for Celtic Geographies: Landscapes, Culture and Identity (Critical Geographies)
For one thing, the two wars were typologically distinct, with land seizure being the principal Highland form of protest, and refusal to pay tithes characterising the Welsh action. Moreover, in Scotland (and, indeed, for Ireland) the principal issue was access to land, with the protest being distinctly anti-landlord; in Wales it was principally anti-Established Church. Nevertheless, Dunbabin (1974: 230) does establish both land issues and an accompanying anti-landlordism as two parts of the nexus of causes which comprise the late nineteenth-century opposition movement in Wales.
Lilley Where the rural character of society is as deep-rooted and persistent as in Wales and Ireland, towns may long exist as alien forms. (Smailes 1953: 76) The history of Welsh towns is practically the history of English inﬂuence in Wales. (Tout 1924: 116) For a number of years now, ‘imagined geographies’ have been a focus of much discussion among ‘post-colonial’ geographers, sociologists and anthropologists. However, most of this work has been concerned with European overseas colonialism and the cultural construction of the colonised ‘Other’ in eighteenth-, nineteenth- and twentieth-century contexts, and largely overlooks the possibility that such ‘Othering’ of subject populations has a long history within Europe (see Driver and Gilbert 1999; Godlewska and Smith 1994; Gregory 1995; Lester 1998).
Records of pre-Norman urban life in Wales are elusive, an absence that itself had made the Normans think that the Welsh were not used to commercial life. In the ﬁnal analysis, it does not really matter whether the marginality of the Welsh in Norman towns was due to the sort of recentring that took place in England in the 1060s, or whether it was the result of the Welsh being tolerated so long as they stayed at the edge of the towns – both still add up to the same thing: social exclusion. In Anglo-Norman towns in Ireland, the mapping of Irish marginality took similar forms to that in Wales.
Celtic Geographies: Landscapes, Culture and Identity (Critical Geographies) by David Harvey