1913 in Ireland

Events from the year 1913 in Ireland.

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1913
in
Ireland

Centuries:
Decades:
See also:1913 in the United Kingdom
Other events of 1913
List of years in Ireland

EventsEdit

 
Dublin Metropolitan Police break up a union rally on Sackville Street, August 1913
  • 2 September – two tenement houses in Church Street, Dublin, collapse, killing 7 (including 2 children) and leaving 11 families homeless.[4]
  • 3 September – a meeting of 400 employers with William Martin Murphy pledges not to employ any persons who continue to be members of the Irish Transport & General Workers' Union.
  • 7 September – a large meeting in Sackville Street asserts the right of free speech, trade union representation and demands an enquiry into police conduct.
  • 17 September
    • In Newry, Edward Carson says that a Provisional Government will be established in Ulster if Home Rule is introduced.
    • In Dublin, labour unrest grows with a march 5,000 through the city.
  • 27 September – 12,000 Ulster Volunteers parade at the Royal Ulster Agricultural Society's show grounds at Balmoral (Belfast) in protest at the Home Rule Bill.
  • 27 September – in Dublin the food ship, The Hare, arrives bringing forty tons of food raised by British trade unionists.
  • 6 October – an official report on the lockout suggests that workers should be reinstated without having to give a pledge not to join the ITGWU.
  • 16 October – 4,000 men and women march through Dublin in support of James Larkin and the Transport Union.
  • 27 October – James Larkin of the ITGWU is sentenced to seven months in prison for seditious language but released after just over a week.
  • 1 November
  • 10 November – the Dublin Volunteer Corps enrolls over 2,000 men. They declare they will preserve the "civil and religious liberties" of Protestants outside Ulster in the event of Irish Home Rule.
  • 19 November – the Irish Citizen Army is founded by James Larkin, Jack White & James Connolly to protect workers in the general lockout.
  • 25 November – the pro-Home Rule Irish Volunteers are formed at a meeting attended by 4,000 men in Dublin's Rotunda Rink.[6]
  • 28 November – Bonar Law addresses a huge unionist rally in the Theatre Royal in Dublin, declaring that if Home Rule is introduced Ulster will resist and will have the support of his party.

Arts and literatureEdit

SportEdit

Gaelic gamesEdit

FootballEdit

  • International
    18 January Ireland 0–1 Wales (in Belfast)[9]
    15 February Ireland 2–1 England (in Belfast)[9]
    15 March Ireland 1–2 Scotland (in Dublin)[9]

BirthsEdit

DeathsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b Cottrell, Peter (2009). The War for Ireland, 1913–1923. Oxford: Osprey. p. 14. ISBN 978-1-84603-9966.
  2. ^ "Redmond Bridge". Ask about Ireland. Retrieved 17 November 2015.
  3. ^ Yeates, Padraig (2009). "The Dublin 1913 Lockout". History Ireland. 9 (2). Retrieved 19 October 2012.
  4. ^ Curry, James (2 September 2013). "Column: 'A tragedy of the very poor' – Remembering the 1913 Church Street disaster". thejournal.ie. Retrieved 8 February 2019.
  5. ^ McGee, Owen (2005). The IRB: The Irish Republican Brotherhood from the Land League to Sinn Féin. Bodmin: MPG Books. p. 354. ISBN 978-1-84682-064-9.
  6. ^ White, Gerry; O’Shea, Brendan (2003). Irish Volunteer Soldiers 1913–23. Oxford: Osprey. p. 8. ISBN 978-1-84176-685-0.
  7. ^ Cox, Michael, ed. (2004). The Concise Oxford Chronology of English Literature. Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-860634-6.
  8. ^ Collected in Responsibilities, and Other Poems (1916).
  9. ^ a b c Hayes, Dean (2006). Northern Ireland International Football Facts. Belfast: Appletree Press. pp. 161–162. ISBN 0-86281-874-5.