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Date: 11.08.2017

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The Rising was mounted by Irish republicans with the aims of ending British rule in Ireland and establishing an Irish Republic. It was the most significant uprising in Ireland since the rebellion of Members of the Irish Volunteers, led by schoolteacher and barrister Patrick Pearse, joined by the smaller Irish Citizen Army of James Connolly, along with members of Cumann na mBan, seized key locations in Dublin and proclaimed an Irish Republic independent of Britain.

There were some actions in other parts of Ireland but, except for the attack on the RIC barracks at Ashbourne, County Meath, they were minor. In the General Election, the last all-island election held in Ireland, to the British Parliament, Republicans won 73 seats out of , on a policy of abstentionism from Westminster and Irish independence. This came less than two years after the Rising. The British Government refused to accept the legitimacy of the newly declared nation, leading to the Irish War of Independence.

At this meeting they decided to stage a rising before the war ended and to accept whatever help Germany might offer. IRB members held officer rank in the Volunteers throughout the country and would take their orders from the Military Committee, not from MacNeill.

Plunkett had travelled to Germany in April to join Roger Casement. Together Plunkett and Casement presented a plan which involved a German expeditionary force landing on the west coast of Ireland, while a rising in Dublin diverted the British forces so that the Germans, with the help of local Volunteers, could secure the line of the River Shannon.

They agreed to act together the following Easter and made Connolly the sixth member of the Military Committee. MacNeill was briefly convinced to go along with some sort of action when Mac Diarmada revealed to him that a shipment of German arms was about to land in county Kerry, planned by the IRB in conjunction with Roger casement; he was certain that the authorities discovery of such a shipment would inevitably lead to suppression of the Volunteers, thus the Volunteers were justified in taking defensive action including the originally planned maneuvers.

The arms shipment, aboard the German ship Aud — disguised as a Norwegian fishing trawler—had been scuttled after interception by the British navy, after the local Volunteers had failed to rendezvous with it.

The following day, MacNeill reverted to his original position when he found out that the ship carrying the arms had been scuttled. This only succeeded in putting the rising off for a day, although it greatly reduced the number of Volunteers who turned out.

Nathan proposed to raid Liberty Hall, headquarters of the Citizen Army, and Volunteer properties at Father Matthew Park and at Kimmage, but Wimborne was insisting on wholesale arrests of the leaders. It was decided to postpone action until after Easter Monday and in the meantime Nathan telegraphed the chief Secretary,Augustine Birrell, in London seeking his approval. By the time Birrell cabled his reply authorising the action, at noon on Monday 24 April , the Rising had already begun.

After occupying the Post Office, the Volunteers hoisted two republican flags and Pearse read a Proclamation of the Republic. Another contingent, under Michal Mallin, dug in on st.

Easter Rising 1916 | The Irish War

The Under-secretary, Sir matthew nathan, was alerted by the shots and helped close the castle gates. They also failed to take Trinity College, which was located in the heart of the city centre and which was defended by only a handful of armed, unionist students. They set explosives but failed to obtain any arms. Elsewhere, they hit civilians with their rifle butts to drive them off.

The British military were caught totally unprepared by the rebellion and their response of the first day was generally un-coordinated. The British troops, after taking some casualties, managed to regroup and launch several assaults on the position before they forced their way inside and the small rebel force in the tin huts at the eastern end of the Union surrendered.

However, the Union complex as a whole remained in rebel hands. A total of people were arrested after the Rising for looting. British forces initially put their efforts into securing the approaches to Dublin Castle and isolating the rebel headquarters, which they believed was in Libert hall.

City Hall was taken from the rebel unit that had attacked Dublin Castle on Tuesday morning. By the end of the week, British strength stood at over 16, men. The British surrounded and bombarded them them rather than assault them directly. Similarly the rebel position at St.

However, where the insurgents dominated the routes by which the British tried to funnel reinforcements into the city, there was fierce fighting.

Reinforcements were sent to Dublin from England, and disembarked at Kingstown on the morning of 26 April.

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Seventeen Volunteers were able to severely disrupt the British advance, killing or wounding men. Despite there being alternative routes across the canal nearby, General Lowe ordered repeated frontal assaults on the Mount Street position. The rebel position at the South Dublin Union site of the present day St James Hospital and Marrowbone Lane, further west along the canal, also inflicted heavy losses on British troops. The South Dublin Union was a large complex of buildings and there was vicious fighting around and inside the buildings.

C athal Brugha, a rebel officer, distinguished himself in this action and was badly wounded. By the end of the week the British had taken some of the buildings in the Union, but others remained in rebel hands. British troops also took casualties in unsuccessful frontal assaults on the Marrowbone Lane Distillery. The third major scene of combat during the week was at North King Street, behind the Four Courts, where the British, on Thursday, tried to take a well-barricaded rebel position.

The enraged troops broke into the houses along the street and shot or bayonetted 15 male civilians whom they accused of being rebel fighters. Elsewhere, at Portobello Barracks, an officer named Bowen Colthurst summarily executed six civilians, including the pacifist nationalist activist, Francis-Sheehy Skeffington.

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These instances of British troops killing Irish civilians would later be highly controversial in Ireland. Surrender The headquarters garrison at the GPO, after days of shelling, was forced to abandon their headquarters when fire caused by the shells spread to the GPO. Connolly had been incapacitated by a bullet wound to the ankle and has passed command on to Pearse.

They tunneled through the walls of the neighbouring buildings in order to evacuate the Post Office without coming under fire and took up a new position in 16 Moore Street. On Saturday 29 April, from this new headquarters, after realizing that they could not break out of this position without further loss of civilian life, Pearse issued an order for all companies to surrender.

The surrender document read: