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Ireland’s Military Story Magazine

(0 Customer Reviews)   |     Write Review 5 issues per year Ireland's Military Story is Ireland's leading military history magazine. Designed and published in Ireland, the publications bring to life Ireland's rich and colourful military past. The 72 page quarterly and annual 148 page In Focus are your first hand guide to the military history of Ireland specialising in bringing readers the personal stories from those that were there.

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Issue Cover

Ireland’s Military Story  |  Irelands military story winter 2016  


In recent months two pinnacle moments in Irish history have been highlighted; the bombing of the North Strand in Dublin in 1941, and the long overdue recognition of the peacekeepers of A Company, 35th Infantry Battalion who were besieged at Jadotville in 1961. On both occasions, Ireland was effected by conflicts beyond our borders.
On the night of May 31st, 1941, four high-explosive bombs were dropped by Luftwaffe aircraft on the North Strand area of Dublin City. 300 houses were damaged or destroyed. Casualties included: 28 dead and 90 injured. People felt Germany was trying to force Ireland into the war or carrying out reprisals for Ireland’s assistance during the bombings on Belfast. The German government later expressed their regret over the bombings. No traces of the bombings are visible today. On that night members of St. John Ambulance Brigade were amongst the first to respond. In their archives for 75 years is a report detailing the horrors of that night and its aftermath. To mark the 75th anniversary of the Emergency we have several feature articles on this period. Including an interview with 97-year-old Lieutenant Colonel Ned Cusack; a fantastic look at the Thompson Ford Armoured Car, Pat Poland writes on the Civil Defence Firefighting Company, Dáire Brunicardi gives an in-depth look at the Marine Service’s Motor Torpedo Boats, and Tony Kearns analysis’s how Ireland prepared to defend its skies.
What has become known as the Siege of Jadotville, took place from September 13th – 17th, 1961. Outnumbered and outgunned, members of A Company fought for their lives until ammunition and water ran out. For decades’ veterans of A Company campaigned for recognition. Their heroic exploits are now remembered on in a recent Netflix movie. Through interview with veterans and use of primary records historian James Durney takes our readers through the siege of Jadotville.
Other articles include GPO-Witness History, Barberstown Castle
Ireland’s Military Story – Ireland’s leading military history magazine, is designed and published in Ireland. The publications bring to life Ireland’s colourful and rich military past. The quarterly Ireland’s Military Story and the annual Ireland’s Military Story in Focus specialise in bringing our readers the human and personal side of military history. By interviewing Ireland’s military veterans and talking to family members about their military ancestors our readers are introduced to the men and women who served or were involved in conflicts both at home and abroad throughout the centuries.
As a subscriber you'll receive the following benefits:

  A discount off the RRP of your magazine
  Your magazine delivered to your device each month
  You'll never miss an issue
  You’re protected from price rises that may happen later in the year

You'll receive 5 issues during a 1 year Ireland’s Military Story magazine subscription.

Note: Digital editions do not include the covermount items or supplements you would find with printed copies.
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Issue Cover

Ireland’s Military Story   |   Irelands military story winter 2016   


In recent months two pinnacle moments in Irish history have been highlighted; the bombing of the North Strand in Dublin in 1941, and the long overdue recognition of the peacekeepers of A Company, 35th Infantry Battalion who were besieged at Jadotville in 1961. On both occasions, Ireland was effected by conflicts beyond our borders.
On the night of May 31st, 1941, four high-explosive bombs were dropped by Luftwaffe aircraft on the North Strand area of Dublin City. 300 houses were damaged or destroyed. Casualties included: 28 dead and 90 injured. People felt Germany was trying to force Ireland into the war or carrying out reprisals for Ireland’s assistance during the bombings on Belfast. The German government later expressed their regret over the bombings. No traces of the bombings are visible today. On that night members of St. John Ambulance Brigade were amongst the first to respond. In their archives for 75 years is a report detailing the horrors of that night and its aftermath. To mark the 75th anniversary of the Emergency we have several feature articles on this period. Including an interview with 97-year-old Lieutenant Colonel Ned Cusack; a fantastic look at the Thompson Ford Armoured Car, Pat Poland writes on the Civil Defence Firefighting Company, Dáire Brunicardi gives an in-depth look at the Marine Service’s Motor Torpedo Boats, and Tony Kearns analysis’s how Ireland prepared to defend its skies.
What has become known as the Siege of Jadotville, took place from September 13th – 17th, 1961. Outnumbered and outgunned, members of A Company fought for their lives until ammunition and water ran out. For decades’ veterans of A Company campaigned for recognition. Their heroic exploits are now remembered on in a recent Netflix movie. Through interview with veterans and use of primary records historian James Durney takes our readers through the siege of Jadotville.
Other articles include GPO-Witness History, Barberstown Castle
As a subscriber you'll receive the following benefits:

  A discount off the RRP of your magazine
  Your magazine delivered to your door each month
  You'll never miss an issue
  You’re protected from price rises that may happen later in the year
  Money-back guarantee

You'll receive 5 issues during a 1 year Ireland’s Military Story magazine print subscription.
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