History teaching and the perpetuation of memories: The Northern Ireland experience

Alan McCully

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

    LanguageEnglish
    Title of host publicationThe Role of memory in Ethnic Conflict
    EditorsEd Cairns, Michael Roe
    Pages107-124
    Publication statusPublished - 2003

    Keywords

    • Histroy Teaching
    • Memory
    • Education and Ethnic conflict

    Cite this

    McCully, A. (2003). History teaching and the perpetuation of memories: The Northern Ireland experience. In E. Cairns, & M. Roe (Eds.), The Role of memory in Ethnic Conflict (pp. 107-124)
    McCully, Alan. / History teaching and the perpetuation of memories: The Northern Ireland experience. The Role of memory in Ethnic Conflict. editor / Ed Cairns ; Michael Roe. 2003. pp. 107-124
    @inbook{aed99815e9614d5d9607af6a39cbb219,
    title = "History teaching and the perpetuation of memories: The Northern Ireland experience",
    keywords = "Histroy Teaching, Memory, Education and Ethnic conflict",
    author = "Alan McCully",
    note = "Reference text: Austin, R. (Ed.) (1985). History in schools: Essays on history teaching in the classroom. Coleraine, Northern Ireland: University of Ulster. Barkley, J. (1976). Do myths influence people? Irish history: Fact or fiction? Belfast: The Central Churches Committee for Community Work. Barton, K. C. (1998, April). “Best not to forget them”: Positionality and students’ ideas about historical significance in Northern Ireland. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Educational research Association, San Diego. Barton, K. C. (2001). “You’d be wanting to know about the past”: Social contexts of children’s historical understanding in Northern Ireland and the United States. Comparative Education, 37, 89-106. Barton, K. C., & Levstik, L. S. (1998). “It wasn’t a good part of history”: National identity and ambiguity in students’ explanations of historical significance. Teachers College Record, 99, 478-513. Buckley, A. D., & Kenney, M. C. (1995). Negotiating identity: Rhetoric, metaphor, and social drama in Northern Ireland. Washington, DC, Smithsonian Institution Press. Cornbleth, C. (1998). An American curriculum? Teachers College Record, 99, 622–646. Counsell, C. (1999). Editorial. Teaching History, 96, 2. Darby, J. (1974). History in the schools. Community Forum, 4 (2), 37-42. Darby, J. (1976). Conflict in Northern Ireland: The development of a polarised community. Dublin: Gill and MacMillian. Darby, J., Murray, D., Batts, D., Dunn, S., Farren, S., & Harris, J. (1977). Education and community in Northern Ireland: Schools Apart? Coleraine, Northern Ireland: New University of Ulster. Department of Education Northern Ireland. (1989a). Cultural heritage: A cross-curricular theme: Report of the Cross-curricular working group. Belfast: Her Majesty’s Stationery Office. Department of Education Northern Ireland. (1989b). Education for Mutual Understanding: A cross-curricular theme: Report of the cross-curricular working group. Belfast: Her Majesty’s Stationery Office. Department of Education Northern Ireland. (1992). Educational (cross-curricular) themes. Belfast: Her Majesty’s stationery office. Gallagher, A. M. (1989). Majority minority review 1: Education and religion in Northern Ireland. Coleraine, Northern Ireland: University of Ulster. Gallagher, C. (1998, April). The future of history: A plea for relevance? Paper given to the Schools History Project Conference, Leeds. Gallagher, C., & McCully, A. (1997). The contribution of curriculum enquiry projects to educational policies in Northern Ireland. In P. Lemish (Ed.), Education in deeply divided societies: Israel, Northern Ireland and South Africa. Tel Aviv: Ford Foundation. Harland, J., Ashworth, M., Bower, R., Hogarth, S., Montgomery, A., & Moor, H. (1999). Real curriculum: At the start of Key Stage 3. Report Two from the Northern Ireland Curriculum Cohort Study. Berkshire, England: National Foundation for Educational Research. Jarman, N. (1998) Material conflicts: Parades and visual displays in Northern Ireland. New York: Berg. Lee, P. J. (1984). Why learn history? In A. K. Dickinson, P. J. Lee, & P. J. Rogers (Eds.), Learning history (pp. 1-19). London: Heinemann Educational Books. Levstik, L. S., & Barton, K. C. (in press). Committing acts of history: Mediated action, humanistic education, and participatory democracy. In W. Stanley (Ed.), Critical issues in social studies research for the 21st century. Greenwich, CT: Information Age Publishing. McAleavy, A. (1993). Using the attainment targets in Key Stage 3: AT2, Interpretations of History. Teaching History, 72, 14-17. McBride, I. (1997). The siege of Derry in Ulster Protestant mythology. Dublin: Four Courts Press. Magee, J. (1970). The teaching of Irish history in Irish schools. The Northern Teacher, 10 (1), 15-21. McCully, A. (1998) The teaching of history in a divided community. Strasbourg, France: Council of Europe. McCully, A., O’Doherty, M., & Smyth, P. (1999). The Speak Your Piece project: Exploring controversial issues in Northern Ireland. In L. R. Forcey and I. M. Harris (Eds.), Peacebuilding for adolescents: Strategies for educators and community leaders (Pp. 119-138). New York: Peter Lang. Murray, D. (1985). Worlds apart: Segregated schools in Northern Ireland. Belfast, Northern Ireland: Appletree Press. Murray, D., Smith, A., & Birthistle, U. (1997). Education in Ireland: A comparison of the education systems in Northern Ireland the Republic of Ireland. Limerick, Ireland: Irish Peace Institute Research Centre, University of Limerick. Northern Ireland Council for the Curriculum, Examinations and Assessment (2000). Northern Ireland curriculum review phase 1 consultation. Belfast: Author. Phillips, R., Goalen, P., McCully, A., & Wood, S. (1999). Four histories, one nation? History teaching, nationhood and a British identity. Compare, 29, 153-169. Rogers, P. J. (1984). Why teach history? In A. K. Dickinson, P. J. Lee, & P. J. Rogers (Eds.), Learning history (pp. 10-38). London: Heinemann Educational Books. Seixas, P. (1993a). The community of inquiry as a basis for knowledge and learning: The case of history. American Educational Research Journal, 30, 305–324. Smith, A. (1999, April). Education and the peace process in Northern Ireland. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Educational Research Association, Montreal. [http://cain.ulst.ac.uk/issues/education/docs/smith99.htm] Smith, A., & Dunn, S. (1990) Extending inter school links: An evaluation of contact between Protestant and Catholic pupils in Northern Ireland. Coleraine, Northern Ireland: Centre for the Study of Conflict, University of Ulster. Slater J. (1995). Teaching history in the New Europe. London: Cassel. Stewart, A. T. Q. (1977). The narrow ground: Aspects of Ulster, 1909–1969. Belfast, Blackstaff Press. Walker, B. M. (1996). Dancing to history’s tune: History, myth, and politics in Ireland. Belfast, Northern Ireland: Institute of Irish Studies, Queen’s University of Belfast.",
    year = "2003",
    language = "English",
    isbn = "780333751336",
    pages = "107--124",
    editor = "Ed Cairns and Michael Roe",
    booktitle = "The Role of memory in Ethnic Conflict",

    }

    McCully, A 2003, History teaching and the perpetuation of memories: The Northern Ireland experience. in E Cairns & M Roe (eds), The Role of memory in Ethnic Conflict. pp. 107-124.

    History teaching and the perpetuation of memories: The Northern Ireland experience. / McCully, Alan.

    The Role of memory in Ethnic Conflict. ed. / Ed Cairns; Michael Roe. 2003. p. 107-124.

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

    TY - CHAP

    T1 - History teaching and the perpetuation of memories: The Northern Ireland experience

    AU - McCully, Alan

    N1 - Reference text: Austin, R. (Ed.) (1985). History in schools: Essays on history teaching in the classroom. Coleraine, Northern Ireland: University of Ulster. Barkley, J. (1976). Do myths influence people? Irish history: Fact or fiction? Belfast: The Central Churches Committee for Community Work. Barton, K. C. (1998, April). “Best not to forget them”: Positionality and students’ ideas about historical significance in Northern Ireland. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Educational research Association, San Diego. Barton, K. C. (2001). “You’d be wanting to know about the past”: Social contexts of children’s historical understanding in Northern Ireland and the United States. Comparative Education, 37, 89-106. Barton, K. C., & Levstik, L. S. (1998). “It wasn’t a good part of history”: National identity and ambiguity in students’ explanations of historical significance. Teachers College Record, 99, 478-513. Buckley, A. D., & Kenney, M. C. (1995). Negotiating identity: Rhetoric, metaphor, and social drama in Northern Ireland. Washington, DC, Smithsonian Institution Press. Cornbleth, C. (1998). An American curriculum? Teachers College Record, 99, 622–646. Counsell, C. (1999). Editorial. Teaching History, 96, 2. Darby, J. (1974). History in the schools. Community Forum, 4 (2), 37-42. Darby, J. (1976). Conflict in Northern Ireland: The development of a polarised community. Dublin: Gill and MacMillian. Darby, J., Murray, D., Batts, D., Dunn, S., Farren, S., & Harris, J. (1977). Education and community in Northern Ireland: Schools Apart? Coleraine, Northern Ireland: New University of Ulster. Department of Education Northern Ireland. (1989a). Cultural heritage: A cross-curricular theme: Report of the Cross-curricular working group. Belfast: Her Majesty’s Stationery Office. Department of Education Northern Ireland. (1989b). Education for Mutual Understanding: A cross-curricular theme: Report of the cross-curricular working group. Belfast: Her Majesty’s Stationery Office. Department of Education Northern Ireland. (1992). Educational (cross-curricular) themes. Belfast: Her Majesty’s stationery office. Gallagher, A. M. (1989). Majority minority review 1: Education and religion in Northern Ireland. Coleraine, Northern Ireland: University of Ulster. Gallagher, C. (1998, April). The future of history: A plea for relevance? Paper given to the Schools History Project Conference, Leeds. Gallagher, C., & McCully, A. (1997). The contribution of curriculum enquiry projects to educational policies in Northern Ireland. In P. Lemish (Ed.), Education in deeply divided societies: Israel, Northern Ireland and South Africa. Tel Aviv: Ford Foundation. Harland, J., Ashworth, M., Bower, R., Hogarth, S., Montgomery, A., & Moor, H. (1999). Real curriculum: At the start of Key Stage 3. Report Two from the Northern Ireland Curriculum Cohort Study. Berkshire, England: National Foundation for Educational Research. Jarman, N. (1998) Material conflicts: Parades and visual displays in Northern Ireland. New York: Berg. Lee, P. J. (1984). Why learn history? In A. K. Dickinson, P. J. Lee, & P. J. Rogers (Eds.), Learning history (pp. 1-19). London: Heinemann Educational Books. Levstik, L. S., & Barton, K. C. (in press). Committing acts of history: Mediated action, humanistic education, and participatory democracy. In W. Stanley (Ed.), Critical issues in social studies research for the 21st century. Greenwich, CT: Information Age Publishing. McAleavy, A. (1993). Using the attainment targets in Key Stage 3: AT2, Interpretations of History. Teaching History, 72, 14-17. McBride, I. (1997). The siege of Derry in Ulster Protestant mythology. Dublin: Four Courts Press. Magee, J. (1970). The teaching of Irish history in Irish schools. The Northern Teacher, 10 (1), 15-21. McCully, A. (1998) The teaching of history in a divided community. Strasbourg, France: Council of Europe. McCully, A., O’Doherty, M., & Smyth, P. (1999). The Speak Your Piece project: Exploring controversial issues in Northern Ireland. In L. R. Forcey and I. M. Harris (Eds.), Peacebuilding for adolescents: Strategies for educators and community leaders (Pp. 119-138). New York: Peter Lang. Murray, D. (1985). Worlds apart: Segregated schools in Northern Ireland. Belfast, Northern Ireland: Appletree Press. Murray, D., Smith, A., & Birthistle, U. (1997). Education in Ireland: A comparison of the education systems in Northern Ireland the Republic of Ireland. Limerick, Ireland: Irish Peace Institute Research Centre, University of Limerick. Northern Ireland Council for the Curriculum, Examinations and Assessment (2000). Northern Ireland curriculum review phase 1 consultation. Belfast: Author. Phillips, R., Goalen, P., McCully, A., & Wood, S. (1999). Four histories, one nation? History teaching, nationhood and a British identity. Compare, 29, 153-169. Rogers, P. J. (1984). Why teach history? In A. K. Dickinson, P. J. Lee, & P. J. Rogers (Eds.), Learning history (pp. 10-38). London: Heinemann Educational Books. Seixas, P. (1993a). The community of inquiry as a basis for knowledge and learning: The case of history. American Educational Research Journal, 30, 305–324. Smith, A. (1999, April). Education and the peace process in Northern Ireland. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Educational Research Association, Montreal. [http://cain.ulst.ac.uk/issues/education/docs/smith99.htm] Smith, A., & Dunn, S. (1990) Extending inter school links: An evaluation of contact between Protestant and Catholic pupils in Northern Ireland. Coleraine, Northern Ireland: Centre for the Study of Conflict, University of Ulster. Slater J. (1995). Teaching history in the New Europe. London: Cassel. Stewart, A. T. Q. (1977). The narrow ground: Aspects of Ulster, 1909–1969. Belfast, Blackstaff Press. Walker, B. M. (1996). Dancing to history’s tune: History, myth, and politics in Ireland. Belfast, Northern Ireland: Institute of Irish Studies, Queen’s University of Belfast.

    PY - 2003

    Y1 - 2003

    KW - Histroy Teaching

    KW - Memory

    KW - Education and Ethnic conflict

    M3 - Chapter

    SN - 780333751336

    SP - 107

    EP - 124

    BT - The Role of memory in Ethnic Conflict

    A2 - Cairns, Ed

    A2 - Roe, Michael

    ER -

    McCully A. History teaching and the perpetuation of memories: The Northern Ireland experience. In Cairns E, Roe M, editors, The Role of memory in Ethnic Conflict. 2003. p. 107-124