By Marcus P. Bullock, Peter Y. Paik
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Additional resources for Aftermaths: Exile, Migration, and Diaspora Reconsidered (New Directions in International Studies)
She and the youngest brother, as well as Gabriel, resemble their mother, while the other brother, as well as their elder sister, favor their father. I leave it to others to decide how in a case like this environmental factors combine with biology to bring about destiny. Now that I have related Maria’s history to this point I would like to describe how that history, experienced in our house as mourning and memory, aﬀected our lives as well as my own ways of thinking about these and related matters.
Patrick Pearse, leader of the 1916 Easter Rising, proclaimed, “A free Ireland would not, and could not, have hunger in her fertile vales . . ”5 Despite the obvious psychological and cultural ill eﬀects of the famine and emigration, Irish nationalist leaders have always been able to appropriate the meaning of the famine for their own political agendas. 6 Today, in republican areas of Belfast, brightly painted murals ask the viewer to connect the dots between the famine and the hunger strikes of the 1980s.
We did learn that on the day before my arrival with the other adoptive parents, Gabriel told his brother that he had stayed all this time in the boys’ orphanage only to watch out for his younger siblings. Now that this was no longer necessary, or possible, he would run away, which he did that very night. After their arrival in the United States, Maria was able to see her younger brothers on ﬁve diﬀerent occasions. ” Maria’s presence only rekindled those unpleasant memories, and before long we were discouraged from making any further visits.
Aftermaths: Exile, Migration, and Diaspora Reconsidered (New Directions in International Studies) by Marcus P. Bullock, Peter Y. Paik