A Global Clan: Scottish Migrant Networks and Identity since by Angela McCarthy

By Angela McCarthy

Migration from the British "Celtic fringe" because the eighteenth century has had an important influence at the politics, economics, demography, sociology and tradition of the hot international, as forces shaping overseas politics or even struggle. The authors use new fabric to discover Scottish migrant networks and private reviews in components reminiscent of the Caribbean, New Zealand and Australia.

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Extra info for A Global Clan: Scottish Migrant Networks and Identity since the Eighteenth Century (International Library of Historical Studies)

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Indeed, on occasion it is even possible to track individuals through the entire cycle of their sojourn, from departure, to the return home, or death. The Limits of Sojourning Networks: Scottish-Indian Relations All Europeans, be they French, British, or Scots, formed connections with South Asians to a greater or lesser extent. 30 There is some evidence to support this supposition. 31 Scots differed little, if at all, from their British colleagues in their willingness to associate with Indians, and indeed they had sound reasons for doing so.

19-20, 132-68; Devine, Scotland’s Empire, pp. 232-3. Andrew Jackson O’Shaughnessy, An Empire Divided: The American Revolution and the British Caribbean (Philadelphia, 2000), pp. 4-17, 19-27; Karras, Sojourners in the Sun, p. 5. ), Immigration Reconsidered: History, Sociology, and Politics (Oxford, 1990), pp. 86-90. Michael Fry, The Dundas Despotism (Edinburgh, 1993), p. 133; D. J. Hamilton, ‘Robert Melville and the frontiers of empire in the British West Indies, 17631771’, in Mackillop and Murdoch (eds), Military Governors, p.

D. Morgan (eds), Strangers Within the Realm: Cultural Margins of the First British Empire (London, 1991), pp. 7-9; N. C. ), An Imperial State at War: Britain from 1689 to 1815 (London, 1994), p. 260; John M. MacKenzie, ‘Empire and national identities: the case of Scotland’, Transactions of the Royal Historical Society, sixth series, 8 (Cambridge, 1998), pp. 229-30. For an emphasis on Scottish ethnicity see Brown, Strangers in Blood, pp.

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