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The use of Michael Joseph O’Rahilly (also known as "The O’Rahilly") from the Easter Rising of 1916, isn't much talked to, and this, in my view, which makes it even more fascinating. Many would believe, that he's, in a sense, been 'written from history'. O’Rahilly was a man who thought that the Irish people could not achieve independence of the British with no confrontation in an armed struggle. It was for this reason that he joined played a huge part in the basis of the Irish Volunteers in 1913. Lately, O’Rahilly denied to join the Irish Republican Brotherhood (IRB) on the grounds that he could not join a secret society. He was a man of very strong fundamentals, and felt that he could not keep an oath whereby he would need to withhold information from his wife, Nancy, that could be of 'key concern' to the two of them: 'There's just one "secret society" I would advocate, and it would have only 1 rule; everybody inside must find a gun and learn to shoot.' . Maybe one of the reasons O’Rahilly's narrative has, for the most part, gone awry, is simply because he 'wouldn't have suited either side'. By this it's supposed, that obviously as a Republican, he would not suit the British's notification of events, whilst, because he was against this particular strike at liberty, he did not particularly suit the Irish. This sense of a 'reluctant rebel', is possibly a good meter of how most people reacted to the Rising; although they were initially against the idea, after it had begun, they felt obliged to connect in. Our journey begins, with the, so-called "Castle Document". This was a forged document, allegedly having been leaked from British Intelligence from Dublin Castle in an effort to force Eoin Mac Neill and the Irish Army to join the p.. .