|Product Name||The People With No Name: Ireland's Ulster Scots, America's Scots Irish, And The Creation Of A British Atlantic World, 1689-1764.|
|Category||Book / Magazine / Publication|
|Amazon.com||Buy on Amazon ~ 0691074623|
|Price New||26.59 US Dollars (curriencies)|
|Price Used||9.96 US Dollars (curriencies)|
|Width||0.66 inches (convert)|
|Height||9.13 inches (convert)|
|Length||6.06 inches (convert)|
|Weight||13.12 ounces (convert)|
|Features||Used Book in Good Condition|
|Long Description||More than 100,000 Ulster Presbyterians of Scottish origin migrated to the American colonies in the six decades prior to the American Revolution, the largest movement of any group from the British Isles to British North America in the eighteenth century. Drawing on a vast store of archival materials, The People with No Name is the first book to tell this fascinating story in its full, transatlantic context. It explores how these people--whom one visitor to their Pennsylvania enclaves referred to as ''a spurious race of mortals known by the appellation Scotch-Irish''--drew upon both Old and New World experiences to adapt to staggering religious, economic, and cultural change. In remarkably crisp, lucid prose, Patrick Griffin uncovers the ways in which migrants from Ulster--and thousands like them--forged new identities and how they conceived the wider transatlantic community. The book moves from a vivid depiction of Ulster and its Presbyterian community in and after the Glorious Revolution to a brilliant account of religion and identity in early modern Ireland. Griffin then deftly weaves together religion and economics in the origins of the transatlantic migration, and examines how this traumatic and enlivening experience shaped patterns of settlement and adaptation in colonial America. In the American side of his story, he breaks new critical ground for our understanding of colonial identity formation and of the place of the frontier in a larger empire. The People with No Name will be indispensable reading for anyone interested in transatlantic history, American Colonial history, and the history of Irish and British migration.|
|Similar Items||9780820326436: Scottish Emigration to Colonial America, 1607–1785|
9781117618753: The Scotch-Irish: A Social History
9780807842591: The Scotch-Irish: A Social History
9780788407888: Born Fighting: How The Scots-Irish Shaped America
9780767916899: Born Fighting: How The Scots-Irish Shaped America
9780674007024: Migration And The Origins Of The English Atlantic World (Harvard Historical Studies)
9780595359141: Chasing The Frontier: Scots-Irish In Early America
9781570037085: In Search Of Ulster-Scots Land: The Birth And Geotheological Imagings Of A Transatlantic People, 1603-1703
9780817314736: In Search Of Ulster-Scots Land: The Birth And Geotheological Imagings Of A Transatlantic People, 1603-1703
9780198272465: In Search of Ulster-Scots Land: The Birth and Geotheological Imagings of a Transatlantic People, 1603–1703
View 121 more similar items
|Search Google||by EAN or by Title|
Article of interest
The exact steps you take depend highly on the database you are trying to import into. All major databases have easy to use processes for importing directly from CSV files. Most also allow you to use other delimiters such as TAB, PIPE and more.
First thing to know is that you may have trouble if you try to view the data using one of the following types of program...
- A spread sheet program (Excel, Open Office, Google Docs).
- A light weight database program (MS Access, Foxpro, SQLite, OpenOffice)
- A word processor or text editor (notepad, gedit, write)
These types of programs are not designed for large volumes of data. You might get away with these if you are viewing the sample data but the full data set simply won't work.
You need to import the data into a robust database program. This can be a high grade database ready for commercial use or a medium grade database program that is available for free. Some commercial grade databases have lighter versions that are free and will work for accessing the data. Here are just a few that you can investigate...
- MySQL – Free and powerful for Linux, Windows and Mac
- MS SQL Server – Free and Paid versions available for Windows
- Oracle – Free and Paid versions available for Linux, Windows and Mac
- IBM DB2 – Free and Paid versions available for Linux and Windows
- Ingress – Free and Paid versions available for Linux and Windows
Please not that depending on your use, the “free” version of some databases may not be available to you. Please do your research before choosing a database server to fit your needs.
The exact steps you take depend highly on the database you are trying to import into. All major databases have easy to use processes for importing directly from CSV files.
Because databases are always updating, the import process can change over time, we are not going to tell you exactly how to do the import here. Instead we are going to give you some suggestions.
First, it is important to know what database you are importing to. The data files that we provide on this site are far too large to view in a spreadsheet program like Excel or Open Office so you need to import directly into your database. The steps for doing this type of import can easily be found by performing a quick search.