Protestants First: Orangeism in Nineteenth Century Scotland

By E. W. McFarland | Go to book overview

fundraising for the Save the Children Fund forming an important part of its celebrations of the 300th anniversary of the Glorious Revolution. 24

Despite the constraints of a Scottish setting, if this 'low risk' philanthropic option is coupled with maintenance of the traditional public processions, and a concern for the social and recreational potential of local lodges, there seems little reason why Orangeism should not continue well into the next century. For the key to its existence, as argued throughout in this account, lies not in 'deviance' or 'conspiracy', but in the movement's continued grounding in the daily conditions of life of its predominantly working class membership.


NOTES
1.
Gallagher, op. cit. ( 1987), p.175.
2.
D W Urwin, "The Development of the Conservative Party in Scotland till 1912", Scottish Historical Review, Vol 41, 1965.
3.
Gallagher, op. cit. ( 1987), p.144.
4.
WDC Minute Book, 11/1/1922.
5.
Gallagher, op. cit. ( 1987), p.149.
6.
McDonagh, op. cit. (197?).
7.
Interview JMcF.
8.
Bruce, op.cit. ( 1985), p.54; See also T Gallagher, Edinburgh Divided ( 1988).
9.
J Foster and C Woolfson, The Politics of the UCS Work-In ( 1986), Chapter 1, 'Clydeside Capital and the Regional Question' for an excellent introduction to the post-war period.
10.
Bruce, op.cit. ( 1985), p.255. The Order also seems to have followed the pattern of labour migration to the North East with the development of the oil industry.
11.
Foster and Woolfson, op.cit. ( 1986), p.22.
12.
Bruce, op.cit. ( 1985), pp.201-2.
13.
ibid. Chapter 6 for a detailed account.
14.
ibid. p. 169.
15.
ibid. p.296.
16.
Sunday Post, 19/7/1985.
17.
For Labour, see Gallagher, op.cit. ( 1987), p.330.
18.
The Scotsman, 7/8/1989.
19.
Gallagher, op.cit. ( 1987), p.297.
20.
Orange Torch n.d. (Probably 1983.)
21.
Alexander Ratcliffe of the SPL did develop fascist links. Indicating the Byzantine potential of conspiracy theory, he saw the Jesuits as a group of Jews who had taken over the Catholic Church and used it as a Zionist Front. Bruceop.cit. ( 1985), p.75.
22.
Gallagher, op.cit. ( 1987), p.331.
23.
The Scotsman, 13/7/1986.
24.
The Evening Times, 8/12/1988.

-219-

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Protestants First: Orangeism in Nineteenth Century Scotland
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Key to Abbreviations vi
  • Preface vii
  • 1 - What is Orangeism? 1
  • Notes 14
  • 2 - Theoretical Approaches 17
  • Notes 28
  • 3 - Historical Overview: 'the Lodge of Diamond in Armagh' 30
  • Notes 45
  • 4: The early History of Orangeism in Scotland 1799-1865 47
  • 5 - Orangeism in Scotland 1865-1900: Quantification and Class Composition 70
  • Notes 91
  • 6 - Absolute Strength and Relative Weakness 95
  • 7 - The Scottish Churches 115
  • Notes 136
  • 8 - Leadership and Rank and File Relations 139
  • Notes 157
  • 9 - The Mainspring of Conservatism? 1865-85 160
  • Notes 186
  • 10 - Truckling to Popery (1886-1900) 190
  • Notes 209
  • Postscript Orangeism in Modern Scotland 212
  • Notes 219
  • Appendix A District Lodges' Numbers and Locations c. 1878 220
  • Appendix B Greenock Orangemen: Occupational Breakdown 1879-86 221
  • Appendix C Greenock Orangemen: Occupational Breakdown 1892 223
  • Appendix D Paisley Orangemen: Occupational Breakdown 1866-86 225
  • Appendix E Biographical Index 227
  • Appendix F Clergymen with Orange Links 1865-1900 233
  • Bibliography 235
  • Index 250
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