In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(protestante unionista de Irlanda del Norte) orangista masculine
- The marching by Orangemen through nationalist areas has been contentious since the organisation's inception.
- An Orangeman's political outlook in Scotland is defined by these perceptions on the one hand and the realities of British politics on the other.
- In the late 90s, female supporters of the Orangemen began selling hot drinks and snacks from their cars.
- Many Orangemen proudly declare that one of the founding principles of Orangeism is religious liberty.
- For Orangemen, religious perspectives intertwine and coexist with political and social ones at many junctures.
- But on this particularly sunny April Saturday, the circling helicopters and marching Orangemen did not provoke trouble.
- Out of 1000 people surveyed, nearly half did not know that the Battle of the Boyne was marked by Orangemen in Northern Ireland each summer.
- In a show of solidarity, most Orangemen chose to boycott a recent evening meal of spaghetti.
- The arrival of new leadership and the resignation of key figures have affected the organisation and how Orangemen feel about it.
- The trouble began after supporters of the Orangemen were allowed to pass the security cordon.
- Curiously enough, the rector of St Anne's Church in Dawson Street did not share Bury's enthusiasm as he refused the Orangemen the exclusive use of his church.
- But the Parades Commission would not give way, and the Orangemen lost.
- By that he means the right of Orangemen to parade in nationalist areas.
- Ramsay also defended Orangemen who joined paramilitary organisations in Northern Ireland and Scotland in the early 1970s, at the height of the Troubles.
- Police forced the Orangemen to march through a derelict industrial site to their Orange lodge, which overlooks the road.
- The Orangeman says the district officers now feel they were misled.
- The Orangemen staged a protest at the steel and concrete barrier blocking their path at Drumcree bridge, but dispersed after pleas by their leadership for no violence.
- My father's hometown was founded by lowland Scots and Orangemen, which made for interesting times for the smattering of Irish Catholics who also lived in the village.
- In 1998 the New Labour government refused to concede to the Orangemen.
- There was a much more low-key police and army presence on both sides of the barrier separating the nationalist Garvaghy Road residents and Orangemen.
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