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Ireland, Awake!​

ie-1701.gif

"And thus, from across the Irish sea, a cry rises amongst the people of Ireland for land, for freedom, for bread. In gaelic tounge, these people cry, to what avail? Ireland shall rise from the sea, Ireland shall rise from oblivion, Ireland shall master the ways of the world. Hear me, Ireland! Hear me! Ireland, Awake!" -Daniel O'Connell, 1835
 
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unmerged(81979)

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Chapter Guide, List of Prime Ministers, and List of Wars.​

Chapters

Chapter One, A Brief History of Irish Independence and Early Government, 1801-1835, is here
Chapter Two, The Irish Situation, Early 1836, is here
Chapter Three, O'Connell's First Term, 1836-1840, is here
Chapter Four, O'Connell's Second Term, 1840-1844, is here
Chapter Five, O'Brien's First Term, 1844-1848, is here
Chapter Six, O'Brien's First Term, 1848-1852, is here
Chapter Seven, Doheny's First Term, 1852-1856, is here
Chapter Eight, Doheny's Second Term, 1856-1860, is here
Chapter Nine, Doheny's Third Term, 1860-1863, is here
Chapter Ten, Mitchel's Regency, 1863-1864, is here
Chapter Eleven, Mitchel's First Term, 1864-1868, is here
Chapter Twelve, Mitchel's Second Term, Part One, 1868-1870, is here
Chapter Thirteen, Mitchel's Second Term, Part Two, 1870-1871, is here
Chapter Fourteen, Mitchel's Second Term, Part Three, 1871-1872, is here
Chapter Fifteen, Mitchel's Second Term, Part Four, 1872, is here
Chapter Sixteen, Mitchel's Third Term, 1872-1876, is here
Chapter Seventeen, Duffy's First Term, 1876-1880, is here
Chapter Eighteen, Coke's Dispatch, 1880, is here
Chapter Ninteen, Resolution, 1880, is here
Chapter Twenty, Duffy's Second Term, 1880-1884, is here
Chapter Twenty One, Parnell's First Term, 1884-1888, is here
Chapter Twenty Two, Parnell's Second Term, 1888-1891, is here
Chapter Twenty Three, Duffy's Regency, 1891-1892, is here
Chapter Twenty Four, Redmond's First Term, 1892-1896, is here
Chapter Twenty Five, A Politcal Survey of Ireland, 1896, is here
Chapter Twenty Six, Redmond's Second Term, 1896-1900, is here
Chapter Twenty Seven, The World at Large, 1900, is here
Chapter Twenty Eight, Redmond's Third Term, Part One, 1900-1903, is here
Chapter Twenty Nine, Redmond's Third Term, Part Two, 1903-1904, is here
Chapter Thirty, Redmond's Fourth Term, 1904-1908, is here
Chapter Thirty One, Connolly's First Term, Part One, 1908-1910, is here
Chapter Thirty Two, Connolly's First Term, Part Two, 1910-1911, is here
Chapter Thirty Three, Connolly's First Term, Part Three, 1911-1912, is here
Chapter Thirty Four, Connolly's Second Term, 1912-1916, is here
Chapter Thirty Five, Connolly's Third Term, Part One, 1916-1918, is here
Chapter Thirty Six, Connolly's Third Term, Part Two, 1918-1919, is here
Chapter Thirty Seven, Connolly's Third Term, Part Three, 1919, is here
Chapter Thirty Eight, Connolly's Third Term, Part Four, 1919-1920, is here(FINAL UPDATE, YUP IT'S DONE!)

PMs

1. Daniel O'Connell, 1775-1847
Prime Minister, 1836-1844
Conservative Party

2. William O'Brien, 1803-1864
Prime Minister, 1844-1852
Conservative Party

3. Michael Doheny, 1805-1863
Prime Minister, 1852-1863
Whig Party

4. John Mitchel, 1815-1876
Prime Minister, 1863-1876
Whig Party (Mitchelite Faction)

5. Charles Gavan Duffy, 1816-1903
Prime Minister, 1876-1884
Whig Party (Duffist Faction)

6. Charles Stewart Parnell, 1846-1891
Prime Minister, 1884-1891
Whig Party (Mitchelite Faction)

7. Charles Gavan Duffy, 1816-1903
Prime Minister, 1891-1892
Whig Party (Duffist Faction)

8. John Redmond, 1856-?
Prime Minister, 1892-1908
Whig Party (Moderate Whig)

9. James Connolly, 1868-?
Prime Minister, 1908-?
Irish Social-Parliamentary Party (ISP) (1908-1916)
Whig Party (Liberal Whig) (1916-?)

Wars

1. Franco-Italic War
November 28, 1861-July 8, 1862
France, Spain, Austria, Ireland, and Siciliy (Victors)
vs.
Sardinia-Piedmont, and Lucca (Losers)

2. Franco-Prussian War (aka World War One)
June 25,1870-February 28, 1871
France, Ireland, and Spain (Victors)
vs.
Prussia, Russia, The Netherlands, and Greece (Losers)

3. 2nd Crimean War
March 3, 1885-April 13, 1886
United Kingdom, Ireland, and Canada (Victors)
vs.
Russia (Loser)

4. 3rd Crimean War
October 14, 1891-March 27, 1894
United Kingdom, Ireland, and Canada (Victors)
vs.
Russia (Loser)

5. War of the Entente
July 14, 1901-November 15, 1903
United Kingdom, Ottoman Empire, Prussia, Russia, the Netherlands, Australia, and Ireland (Victors)
vs.
Austrian Empire (Loser)

6. 2nd War of the Entente
April 7, 1910-March 15, 1912
United Kingdom, Ottoman Empire, Prussia (joins Mar. of 1911), Russia (drops-out, Nov. of 1910), France (joins Mar. of 1911), and Ireland (Victors)
vs.
Austrian Empire (Loser)

Ireland's War Record:

6-0
 
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unmerged(81979)

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Chapter One

A Brief History of Irish Independence and Early Government, 1801-1835


After the Act of Union was defeated in the British Parliament in 1801 by a margin of three votes, the Emerald Isle was left hanging in the balance. In 1810, a second attempt to install the Act of Union failed, only further enhancing the problem. The British didn't want to give Ireland away, but increasing agitation on behalf of various groups, most notably the Catholic Association under the leadership of Daniel O'Connell, forced their hand. O'Connell led his group into the British parliament, which passed the Catholic Emancipation Act of 1829. However, O'Connell was not satisfied with that. He, and his young lieutenant William Smith O'Brien, decided to take it one step more.

7.jpg

Mr. O'Brien was only 26 when the Catholic Emancipation Act of 1829 passed.

In late April 1834, a proposal was put forth in parliament to grant the Irish a great deal of autonomy. In the proposal was the charter for what would later become the British Commonwealth Economic Union (BCEU). But, I am getting ahead of myself.

The legislation wandered through parliament until it was finally approved on November 2, 1835. The date has been handed down as Irish Independence Day forever after. On Januay 1, 1836 the new law took effect and the Autonomus State of Ireland sprung into existence. With the government still a monarchy, with the British Monarch William IV and his successors as the Heads of State. The government of Ireland would consist of a bicameral parliament that would have 1 representative for every 100,000 citizens of their legislative district. Every four years an election for the Irish parliament, where the winning party or coalition would choose a new Prime Minister. There was a House of Lords, but it virtually no power whatsoever. In addition to this, there were governors of the four States: Munster, Leinster, Connaught, and Ulster. The governors would have the power similar to the governors in the United States. The reference of the Irish to the United States so frequently annoyed their supposed British masters greatly.

In the first election, held early on December 30th, Daniel O'Connell's Conservative Party won handily over the other two parties, the Whigs and Repealers. With an even 52% majority, the conservatives ruled alone and selected Daniel O'Connell as the obvious choice for Prime Minister.

6.jpg

Daniel O'Connell, 1st Prime Minister of Ireland
 

unmerged(81979)

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Chapter Two​
The Irish Situation, Early 1836

On January 1, 1836, the new Irish State came into being.

8.jpg

The new Ireland, including Protestant dominated Belfast.

However, Prime Minister O'Connell knew that eventually, his countrymen wwould awake from their drunken stupor and realize what kind of situation they were in.

0.jpg

The people of Ireland, in the census from January 1836.

The Irish Nation had three factories, but was undeveloped otherwise.

1.jpg


10.jpg


And, to add to that, Ireland isn't gifted in important natural resources.

11.jpg

The cow based economic plan didn't pass parliament, go figure...

So, in order to balance the budget, PM O'Connell took various measures including rasing taxes to 49.2% on everybody.

9.jpg


That quickly ended the drunken stupor. Also, PM O'Connell had a survey done to better tax the citizens.

2.jpg

3.jpg

4.jpg

5.jpg


Thus, with the survey complete, taxation efficency improved and Ireland was well on its way to her first internationally embarassing incident, which will be covered in Chapter Three.
 
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germanpeon

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Interesting! I cant wait to see what path Ireland takes.

Two questions: What is the total population of Ireland? What are the provincial growth rates? I find that these two values greatly impact any game.
 

robou

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Irish AARs take various paths, but it will be interesting to see which one this takes. Perhaps the re-patriation of the American Irish? :)
 

unmerged(81979)

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germanpeon- In Jan., 1836 the total pop of Ireland is 6,500,000 (6.5 million). I don't know what the growth rates are, but I can finad them and include them in the next update for sure! Thanks for reading!

Treppe- :D and thanks very much! I'm glad to be back. Thanks for your patronage!

robou- Thanks for reading, old chap! Yes, I hope this will be an interesting AAR! :D

ALL- Update today.
 

unmerged(81979)

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Chapter Three
O'Connell's first term, 1836-1840

The first several months in office were spent mostly fixing glitches in the new system, and trying to fight corruption. On April 15th, election for Governors occured, and all 4 seats were taken by the Conservative Party, with the Whigs not even having a good showing Except in Ulster, where they got 25% of the vote.

However, on September 15, 1836, Ireland's first international incident occured. The Irish representative in London, Phineas O'Toole, was attending a meeting with top British diplomats when the subject of the newly signed London Treaty, recognizing Belgium's Independence, when he made a mistake. Mr. O'Toole had no idea what or who Belgium was, and decided to oppose the treaty. When work got back to Ireland, O'Toole was quickly fired and replaced. This still served to ruffle Britains feather, and France for that matter, so relations dropped with them by -15. However, it made relations go up with Austria and Prussia by +15.

11eleven.jpg


After that ruffled feathers, nothing much hapened until late December, 1836. On Boxing Day, or December 26, the first pro-tariff law was passed by parliament, putting tariffs at maximum.

12.jpg


Again O'Connell was left with nothing much to do until June of 1837, when a Liquor Distillery was commissioned in Connaught. This was done in response to the breaking up of the Guiness Distillery Trust in Dublin earlier in the year. The factory, called Conobar, was completed the next year, and thus was born the great Guiness-Conobar rivalry which lasts to this day.

13.jpg


The second Oriental Crisis came to a head on January 30, 1838 with the French backing down and the Ottoman Empire attacking Egypt. This would have later reverberations on Ireland.

14.jpg


On September 2, 1838, Ireland signed it's first international treaty, when it signed the Otto-Irish Pact of 1838 in Dublin. For five years, Ireland promised to be an ally with the Ottoman Empire and attack all whom she attacks, and defend all whom she defends. The Irish made a provision on PM O'Connell's insistence, that the treay would be invalid in case of a conflict with Russia. O'Connell could forsee that the two Empires weren't very friendly, and could go to war at any time. He did not want to be involved with Russia on any account, and who could blame him?

15.jpg


On November 14, 1838, the great Trans-Irish railroad was commisioned.

17.jpg


And completed 4 months later, on February 13, 1839.

18.jpg


On February 15, 1839, the elections were called. For the next nine months, party candidates and governors battle to be elected or re-elected. Natrually, O'Connell led his Conservative party into the breech. However, a new fresh face was leading the Whigs. In 1836, Doheny was elected as a Whig to the Irish parliament. In his four years in Parliament, he quickly rose as a great speaker and took over leadership of the Whig party in late 1838. Now, in 1839, Doheny was 34 years old and campaigning for Prime Minister.

26.jpg

Michael Doheny

The Whigs, in the past few months, had been gaining popularity. Their poor showing, with only 10% of Parliament (That's 7 seats), in 1836 spurred them on. Althought the Repealers held 38% of Parliament (That's 24 seats, they had techincally merged with the Conservatives in 1838. They didn't even run as Repealers in 1839. So, it was David versus Goliath, and it seemed that way all the way until elecion day. However, when the vote was held on November 15th, a suprise was in store.

19.jpg


The Liberals won more seats than anyone expected. The conservatives won, as was obviuos from the beginnig. They won 63% of Parliament, or 41 seats. The Whigs, with 36%, won 24 seats, which was more than triple what they had before. The real shock was in the Governor elections, held the same day. In Ulster and Connaught, which had both had booms in Industry, the Whigs won the govenorships. The race was closer than expected in Munster, with a 60-40 win for the Conservatives. In Leinster, that Conservative Stonghold, the govenorship was won by an enormous margin of 94%.

What had caused the Whigs to do so well? Some people say the brilliant leadership of young Michael Doheny, others say it was the rise in manufacturing over agriculture, and still others proclaim it was God's Divine Will. What was certain, was that the ideology of Irishmen had changed by nearly 26% in four short years.

25.jpg
 

likk9922

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This looks very interesting. I'm in! :)
 

unmerged(81979)

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Chapter Four
O'Connell's Second Term, 1840-1844

Daniel O'Connell took office for his second term at age 64. Even though the Whigs made unexpected gains, the Conservatives still had a majority in Parliament, enough to pass laws at whim. On June 5, 1840, the first big project of O'Connell's second term was started. A connection was to be lain between the Trans-Irish Railroad at Sligo and the fabric factory in Londonderry.

27.jpg


The connection was completed that September.

28.jpg


A great crowning achievement of O'Connell's second term was to totally wipe out corruption in Ireland. It was officially stamped out on December 13, 1840 when the Finnegan's Bay Fishery Syndicate (FBFS) was broken up.The FBFS trust had plagued Ireland since the 1780s, and O'Connell was praised for his efforts world-wide.

29.jpg


However, not all was fine with Irish international relations. On March 30, 1841, a young, brilliant, but British officer fled charges of treason in Britain. He fled to Dublin where, much to Britain's ire, he was allowed to stay. Every attempt at extradition was met with failure. This, of course, damaged Anglo-Irish relations for some years.

30.jpg


On a lighter note, PM O'Connell began the first Irish navy, commissioned on June 11, 1841.

31.jpg


The project was completed almost a year later, on June 2, 1842.

32.jpg


After five years, the Ottoman-Irish alliance expires, with no side willing to renew it, on September 3, 1842

33.jpg


On March 17, 1843, the election is called and to everyone's shock and dismay, Daniel O'Connell announced his retirement from public life. O'Connell chose his lieutenant William Smith O'Brien to run for Prime Minister. However, this would not be the only major oddity of this election. For two years, a very young lawyer (in 1844, only 30 years old) from Ulster named John Blake Dillon had led a revival of the Repealist party. Casting aside all conservative elements, the Repealist Party was now fully liberal. Dillion's popularity in Ulster and north Connaught would play a vital role in the election.

JohnBlakeDillon1.jpg


Finally, the day of voting was held on December 17, 1844, and the most shoking thing happened, nobody won a majority. However, according to the rules, the party with the most votes gets to nominate the PM. thus, the Conservatives could be said to have won again. The conservative party won 48% of the vote, or 31 seats. The whig party won 31%vote, or 20 seats. Finally, the repealist party won 21% vote, or 14 seats. In a survey, the Irish had taken another, almost 15%, giant step to the left.

34.jpg


That, of course, leaves the governorships. Munster and Connaught were Whig vctories. Ulster was a repealist victory. Finally, Leinster was still a bastion of conservatism. Even there, however, was a 13% increase in Liberal voting. Due to the friendly-but-formal relationship between Dillion of the Repealists and Doheny of the Whigs, the two left-leaning parties had a 52-48 advantage over the Conservatives. This, coupled with the new PM being even more conservative than his predecessor, would causignfriction over the next four years. On December 31, a large survey, but not technically a census, of Ireland revealed very interesting facts.

35.jpg


One not mentioned, is this question posed to 1800 Irishmen and Britishmen of various backgrounds. "Do you expect the governmen to work smoothly, now that there is a Liberal majority in parlaiment with a conservative Prime Minister?" 84% thought no, 10% yes, and 6% didn't know.
 
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unmerged(74032)

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The media coverage about the elections is very ncie I hope you won't mind if I do something similar in my AAR :cool:.

You need Admiral Brown as your new chief of the navy. If you want to I can send you a leaderpic (his stats already are in the argentine leader file).
 

Davisx3m

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Coooool :cool:
 

unmerged(81979)

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Treppe- Go right ahead! As for the admiral, you can go ahead and send me the stuuf. I'm no Vicky Editing expet, but I can sure try. (I'm better at EU2 editing).

Davisx3m- Thank Yoooooou!
 

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Very good so far! :)

Very interesting idea with the provincial governships. Will future colonies (if any) gain governors if they end up with Irish majorities?
 

unmerged(81979)

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RossN said:
Very good so far! :)

Very interesting idea with the provincial governships. Will future colonies (if any) gain governors if they end up with Irish majorities?

Thank you, I'm a big fan of yours and that means a lot!

And yes, I though govenorships added a layer of politics lacking in Europe. If colonies do have enough Irish to become a state, they will recieve govenors. Until then, there will simply be colonial govenors appointed at the whim of the Prime Minister, and approved by parliament.