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Cultural diversity has come on in leaps and bounds in recent times. Currently, of those living in Ireland, nearly one in eight comes from overseas.
Gone are the days when to be Irish meant you were white and Catholic. When Irma, one of today's interviewees, greets me with Eastern european dating ireland Dublin twang weaving its way through her Lithuanian accent, it's hard not to smile. With two children both born in Ireland, she refers to herself as "the full Irish". With the group -
Eastern european dating ireland hail from countries such as Latvia, Lithuania and Poland, Czech Republic and Belarus - having left their home countries to come to Ireland, you have to wonder why.
What makes our little isle such a special place? Why does it appeal nationalities across the globe? It's more than that, as Latvian-born Laura explains. For her, it's what Ireland provides in terms of opportunities. She explains how her mother would have had to work for one month in Latvia to be able to afford a Eastern european dating ireland of school shoes. Laura's mother made the decision to pack up her family; she came here without a word of English, determined to seek Eastern european dating ireland better life for them.
Ieva from Lithuania speaks with a Monaghan accent. She laughs when I say that I can hardly believe she could ever have struggled to communicate. All of these women are warm and funny and determined to work hard and make the best
Eastern european dating ireland being in Ireland.
Their love for this country is tangible; they echo each other with remarks on its beauty and the kindness of our people. However, there have also been difficult moments. Like when they are met with a 'stealing our jobs' attitude, or told, "Go back to your own country". But, for the majority, their experience here has been of warmth and welcome, one of falling in love with the place and the people. How do we treat our migrants?
As Ania, who is Polish, muses, "Ireland is beautiful. I feel great, I feel grand here". My boyfriend - now husband - lived here. We realised we wanted to be together, and we just decided that the only thing was for me to come here. I had English, as I used to spend summers in Canada. I arrived here close to Christmas, and everyone was so happy and I was with the one I love, so it was quite cool and romantic. When time passed, I realised it's a bit rainy and it's a bit gloomy sometimes, but it's OK.
It is home for now; I don't think it's home for ever. My home is still in Belarus. I go there quite Eastern european dating ireland, maybe two or three times a year. I don't really have a lot of Irish friends. I think it is because the culture differences are pretty big. There's no right or wrong; it's just different the way people act, because Ireland is a small place.
I am getting used to it, but I would prefer to live in a bigger city. I would say that Irish people kind of prefer to hang out with Irish people. I wouldn't say that anyone is mean or anything, but that they just like to be with someone who is local. I do have a lot of foreign friends, as before I came here I would travel a lot for work, so I don't have a problem with making friends with people from other countries. I don't know what it is here, exactly. I just know if I'm at a big show, someone says, 'Oh I'm from this place', and then five other people are saying, 'Oh, I'm from this place as well'.
It's like all the good people are from this place. They're like a little community straightaway. Ireland is definitely a beautiful country, and I love how multicultural it is here. If you want to eat out, you have all those places from all over the world that you can choose from. And wherever you go, you can meet someone from the opposite side of the globe. I think that's good, and what other countries should look up to.
I don't find it too hard here. I think it's pretty organised and nothing is too hard to figure out. It is easy to operate the city - that's another thing that I like about Dublin. I arrived when I was 19, on my birthday. That's how I remember. I came over for a few months and I thought, 'Oh, I might stay; I might work for a few months and then go back home'.
It just never happened. It's 15 years later, and I'm still here. I could not speak one word of English, I swear to god. I used to go to the shop and they used to ask me: What do they want of me?
It was a really difficult time - when you can't speak the language, you always feel silly. You can't understand people, and it's so difficult. I was on my own, I had no family. I had my daughter - she's 14 now - so I had a baby on top of everything.
The first two years here were the most difficult years of my life. No friends, no family, a newborn baby and no English, and I wasn't even 20 years old. I joined 1st Option when I was I learned my English by meeting people and talking to them. You should have seen them on the first few photo shoots - they literally had to make physical expressions on their faces to show me what they wanted. After so many years, I definitely feel more at home here than I do in Lithuania. In Lithuania, I'm a bit lost.
I don't even know how to deal with people in Lithuania; it's just very different. I don't even know how to get from one place to another. My daughter has an Irish accent. It makes her laugh how I speak rubbish. She's like, 'Oh mom, Jesus Christ'. I have never come across any racism. Even if I hear other people complaining [about racist comments] I never understand, because I've never came across anyone. If people are rude, they will be rude in general, but no, never because I'm from somewhere else.
I really like the
Eastern european dating ireland here. I remember coming back from Lithuania and my friends back there were saying, 'Ah stay here, we have lovely weather and blue skies'. I remember saying, 'Listen, I rather people who are smiling than blue skies'.
You walk down the street here and random people say hello. You would never get that back home. I'm still fascinated by it; you can talk to anyone over here. You can stand at the bus stop and have full conversations with people. If I could change anything, I would love a bit more sun over here, but I think Ireland is beautiful. This is my home, and I'll stay here for the rest of my life.
A post shared by Laura Majore misslauramajore on Jun 1, at 1: I was eight when we got here. I knew the basics - 'yes', 'no', 'puppy', as we had English classes in Latvia.
I remember the first day of school. My sister was in sixth class, and I was in fourth. I just hung around with at lunchtime. I couldn't really understand anything at all, so that took a bit of getting used to. I feel like Eastern european dating ireland is my home now, because I was so young when I moved over here.
I still love going to my other 'home', back to Latvia. When I was in primary school, some of the girls would say, 'Go back to your own country, you foreigner'.
As I get older, I feel like people understand, and are more accepting of me. It was horrible at the time. When I was younger, I never really hung out with the Irish girls. My best friends would
Eastern european dating ireland been from Lithuania or Poland, and we're still best friends to this day. I wouldn't call myself Irish, but I do think I fit in, and I don't feel left out.
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