Explore Irish, Cartoons, and more!

There are quite a lot of people on trolleys in Irish hospital corridors...

There are quite a lot of people on trolleys in Irish hospital corridors...

Wee bit of humor to start off your week, from your 5 Go-To Irish spirits!

Wee bit of humor to start off your week, from your 5 Go-To Irish spirits!

Thomas Fitzpatrick's public health cartoons. In 1905 Fitzpatrick launched the satirical magazine, 'The Lepracaun', to counter Punch magazine's staunch anti-Irish sentiments and depiction of the Irish as ape-like with the noble figure of 'Pat'.  Politicians and publicans, clerics and suffragettes, trade unionists and bosses were all fair game – nor did the man in the street escape his critical eye.  More http://rcpilibrary.blogspot.com/2015/04/thomas-fitzpatrick-public-health.html

Thomas Fitzpatrick's public health cartoons. In 1905 Fitzpatrick launched the satirical magazine, 'The Lepracaun', to counter Punch magazine's staunch anti-Irish sentiments and depiction of the Irish as ape-like with the noble figure of 'Pat'. Politicians and publicans, clerics and suffragettes, trade unionists and bosses were all fair game – nor did the man in the street escape his critical eye. More http://rcpilibrary.blogspot.com/2015/04/thomas-fitzpatrick-public-health.html

Thomas Fitzpatrick's public health cartoons. In 1905 Fitzpatrick launched the satirical magazine, 'The Lepracaun', to counter Punch magazine's staunch anti-Irish sentiments and depiction of the Irish as ape-like with the noble figure of 'Pat'.  Politicians and publicans, clerics and suffragettes, trade unionists and bosses were all fair game – nor did the man in the street escape his critical eye.  More http://rcpilibrary.blogspot.com/2015/04/thomas-fitzpatrick-public-health.html

Thomas Fitzpatrick's public health cartoons. In 1905 Fitzpatrick launched the satirical magazine, 'The Lepracaun', to counter Punch magazine's staunch anti-Irish sentiments and depiction of the Irish as ape-like with the noble figure of 'Pat'. Politicians and publicans, clerics and suffragettes, trade unionists and bosses were all fair game – nor did the man in the street escape his critical eye. More http://rcpilibrary.blogspot.com/2015/04/thomas-fitzpatrick-public-health.html

Thomas Fitzpatrick's public health cartoons. In 1905 Fitzpatrick launched the satirical magazine, 'The Lepracaun', to counter Punch magazine's staunch anti-Irish sentiments and depiction of the Irish as ape-like with the noble figure of 'Pat'.  Politicians and publicans, clerics and suffragettes, trade unionists and bosses were all fair game – nor did the man in the street escape his critical eye.  More http://rcpilibrary.blogspot.com/2015/04/thomas-fitzpatrick-public-health.html

Thomas Fitzpatrick's public health cartoons. In 1905 Fitzpatrick launched the satirical magazine, 'The Lepracaun', to counter Punch magazine's staunch anti-Irish sentiments and depiction of the Irish as ape-like with the noble figure of 'Pat'. Politicians and publicans, clerics and suffragettes, trade unionists and bosses were all fair game – nor did the man in the street escape his critical eye. More http://rcpilibrary.blogspot.com/2015/04/thomas-fitzpatrick-public-health.html

Irish Health System

Irish Health System

Contact Precautions

Contact Precautions

Thomas Fitzpatrick's public health cartoons. In 1905 Fitzpatrick launched the satirical magazine, 'The Lepracaun', to counter Punch magazine's staunch anti-Irish sentiments and depiction of the Irish as ape-like with the noble figure of 'Pat'.  Politicians and publicans, clerics and suffragettes, trade unionists and bosses were all fair game – nor did the man in the street escape his critical eye.  More http://rcpilibrary.blogspot.com/2015/04/thomas-fitzpatrick-public-health.html

Thomas Fitzpatrick's public health cartoons. In 1905 Fitzpatrick launched the satirical magazine, 'The Lepracaun', to counter Punch magazine's staunch anti-Irish sentiments and depiction of the Irish as ape-like with the noble figure of 'Pat'. Politicians and publicans, clerics and suffragettes, trade unionists and bosses were all fair game – nor did the man in the street escape his critical eye. More http://rcpilibrary.blogspot.com/2015/04/thomas-fitzpatrick-public-health.html

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