By David Harvey
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Additional resources for Celtic Geographies: Landscapes, Culture and Identity (Critical Geographies)
It had been established on the River Barrow by William Marshall in the 1180s to replace an earlier Anglo-Norman town which 33 K E I T H D. 3 New Ross, Ireland, showing the Irishtown suburb and the Anglo-Norman walled town (extract from 1st edn 6 in. Ordnance Survey) lay some distance away from the river at a place now known as Old Ross (Orpen 1911: 11). 3). New Ross was walled in the 1260s (Thomas 1992: 175–6). The new wall cut through part of the town, and outside one of the gates lay the Irishtown suburb.
These renegade lords were soon brought to heel by Henry II. By 1200, when Ireland had become subsumed into the Angevin ‘empire’ and English kings held the lordship of Ireland, the Law of Breteuil allowed absentee Anglo-Norman lords (like de Lacy, whose main centre of power was Ludlow in the Welsh borders) to maintain their position on Irish lands and to remind people locally of their presence. 29 K E I T H D. L I L L E Y Apart from the Law of Breteuil, there were of course other laws that aristocratic lords used to charter their towns and attract new people to settle in their colonised territories.
Withers (1988: 327–91; 1995: 187) applies this formulation to events of protest in both rural Ireland and the Scottish Highlands. He identiﬁes a unifying, underlying ‘motivating spirit’ to protest, which he deﬁnes (in the context of Highland protest) as ‘that regional or class consciousness . . which informed both individual moments and the general context of protest’ (1988: 329). He argues (1988: 389) that opposition to cultural transformation was grounded in ‘inherent notions of shared beliefs and consensus claims to land’ and ‘derived notions of class and class consciousness’.
Celtic Geographies: Landscapes, Culture and Identity (Critical Geographies) by David Harvey