There's more than meets the eye to Odd Man Out, a Laurie Green novel turned into a movie in 1947 but does it glorify the Irish Republican Army.
The image, which appeared on McClean's story, included the caption "today's school lesson - history" and appears to be a reference to the IRA.
The Black and Tans, who arrived in Ireland for the first time on March 25, 1920, were not so bad after all, it seems.
After waiting five years for the Stormont House Agreement (SHA) to be implemented, victims who lost loved ones in the Troubles now face having their hopes of receiving justice dashed.
During WWII, the Irish government was deathly afraid of IRA - Nazi collusion. So much so that they picked suspected Republicans and put them behind bars or concentration camp wire for years.
The IRA's response after Co Cork's Lord Mayor Tomas MacCurtain was killed by members of the RIC in 1920.
Mac Curtáin's murder was incredibly significant and it further turned public opinion against British rule in Ireland.
100 years ago the fighters for Irish freedom stood on precarious ground. Men in the field had to make split-second decisions that could result in advantage gained or lives lost.
How was the poorly-equipped IRA supposed to fight against the mighty British army without sufficient guns? Steal them, of course!
Through Sergeant Duffy's efforts, many men in Roscommon were spared capture and even death during the Irish War of Independence.
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