Ceased publication The Gaelic Journal Irish : Irisleabhar na Gaedhilge was a periodical publication "exclusively devoted to the preservation and cultivation of the Irish Language". According to Tomas O Flannghaile it was "the first journal devoted to the living Irish language". After some initial irregularities, the journal was published monthly until MacNeill was succeeded by Seosamh Laoide in
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If you wish the Irish Language to live on the lips of Irishmen, help this effort according to your ability! Thereafter, it was published in The Revival of Irish Literature, They were not restricted to subordinate roles, but played an active part in leadership, although males were in the overwhelming majority. At the annual national convention in women were elected to seven of the forty-five positions on the Gaelic League executive.
It was through the League that many future political leaders and rebels first met, laying the foundation for groups such as the Irish Volunteers However, Conradh na Gaeilge did not commit itself entirely to the national movement until , whereupon Douglas Hyde resigned as president, feeling that the culture of language should be above politics.
Most of the signatories of the Proclamation were members. It still continued to attract many Irish Republicans. League in the Free State[ edit ] After the foundation of the Irish Free State in , the organisation had a less prominent role in public life as Irish was made a compulsory subject in state-funded schools. Eventually, CLRG became a largely independent organisation, though it is required by its constitution to share 3 board members with the League.
Conradh na Gaeilge was among the principal organisations responsible for co-ordinating the successful campaign to make Irish an official language of the European Union. In recent years Conradh na Gaeilge has remained central to campaigns to protect language rights throughout Ireland.
This strategy encompasses the promotion of increased investment in Gaeltacht areas,  advocacy for increased provision of state services through Irish,  the development of Irish language hubs in urban areas, and the Acht Anois campaign for the enactment of an Irish Language Act to protect the language in Northern Ireland.
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