Browse Items (25 total)

  • Tags: rcsi

Some medals awarded and prison badges assigned to those who partook in the 1916 Rising, including the prison badge of Thomas Clifford, who was detained at an internment camp in Wales after the Rising.

Some letters, including one from Thomas Clifford to his brother, and relics used for protection during the Rising, are displayed here.

An account of Helen Clifford's involvement in the 1916 Rising. Clifford was given the responsibility of running the kitchen to supply rations to the insurgents at RCSI during Easter Week 1916.

An account of Countess Constance Markievicz and her involvement in the 1916 Rising. As one of the most prolific figures of the Rising, and certainly the most notable woman among the insurgents, Countess Markievicz was instumental to the operation of…

An account of Margaret Skinnider's involvement in the 1916 Rising. The daughter of Irish emigrants in Glasgow, Skinnider joined the Irish Citizens' Army and trained in practice drills. She was in Dublin for the start of the Rising.

A brief contextualisation and short account of the involvement of women in the Rising.

An account of Sir Charles Alexander Cameron,professor of Hygeine and Political Medicine, and his involvement in the 1916 Rising as a surgeon at RCSI.

An account of Michael Francis Cox's involvement in the 1916 Rising. Cox was a well-established physician associated with St. Vincent's hospital, the Coombe Hospital, and Temple Street Children's Hospital. During the 1916 Rising, he tended to the…

McArdle was a specialist in anatomical surgery, focussing on the treatment of fractures. During the Rising, he tended to the wounded at St. Vincent's Hospital.

Myles was a surgeon in Richmond Hospital during the 1916 Rising, and spent the week treating the wounded, the first of which was Dublin Metropolitan Police Constable, James O'Brien. Myles set up a temporary hospital unit at Father Mathew Hall after…
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