Northern Ireland, late 1960s-2008
Parkside, North Belfast

Parkside, North Belfast

Belfast, Northern Ireland, October 2006. This little girl lives in Parkside, North Belfast, which is still a heavily divided neighborhood.
Falls Road

Falls Road

Belfast, Northern Ireland, October 2006. This corner in the predominantly Catholic area of Belfast along Falls Road was an extremely dangerous area with a lot of clashes between Catholic and Protestants.
Protestant Kids on a Sunday Afternoon

Protestant Kids on a Sunday Afternoon

Londonderry, Northern Ireland, October 2006. Protestant kids play on a Sunday afternoon inside the Protestant ghetto, which is enclosed on the south side by an old fortress wall.
Heather Woods

Heather Woods

Outside Belfast, Northern Ireland, October 2006. Heather Woods, with her grand-daughter Chloe Prentice, at the Ballybeen Methodist Church outside of Belfast. She is Protestant, but was forced to leave Ballybeen because her husband was a member of the Royal Ulster Constabulary. She said that everyday that he went to work, she was afraid he’d never...
White Line

White Line

Belfast, Northern Ireland, October 2006. A white line interrupts the dark trees in this Belfast neighborhood.
Charlotte Russell

Charlotte Russell

Londonderry, Northern Ireland, October 2006. Charlotte Russell, a Protestant mother of 2 in Londonderry. Her husband Brian was shot in the head by a sniper in 1977, while he was part of the Civilian Search Unit. She was pregnant with their daughter Catherine when he died at the age of 31. She never remarried.
Martina Anderson

Martina Anderson

Londonderry, Northen Ireland, October 2006. Martina Anderson, a former IRA bomber who spent 16 years in an English prison for participating in the Brighton Beach bombing that targeted Margaret Thatcher. She now works with Sinn Fein in cross-community dialog and conflict resolution.
Alice McNally

Alice McNally

Belfast, Northern Ireland, October 2006. Alice McNally, 45, is a Catholic mother of 11 children, who lost 5 of them at a young age, and has lived in North Belfast her whole life. This area of the city has been one of the most violent, known as an interface, it straddles both Catholic and Protestant...
Detail on an Interface Wall

Detail on an Interface Wall

Belfast, October 2006. It has been calculated that there are 44 miles of “interface” walls in Belfast that still divide streets, communities, and Protestants and Catholics. This is a detail on one of those walls.
Peace Wall

Peace Wall

North Belfast, Northern Ireland, October 2006. Peace Wall dividing Alexander Park in North Belfast, Northern Ireland, erected in 2002 after the Peace Accord was signed, in order to ensure that the Protestants and Catholics in North Belfast would stay segregated.
Alexander Avenue

Alexander Avenue

North Belfast, Northern Ireland, October 2006. Children who live in North Belfast, still a heavily divided neighborhood in Belfast, playing on Alexander Avenue which rims Alexander Park.
Milltown Cemetery

Milltown Cemetery

Belfast, October 2006. A barbed-wire fence rims Milltown Cemetery in Belfast, Northern Ireland. It is a Catholic cemetery where a lot of the activists, such as Bobby Sands, are buried.