The original quote is borrowed from a poem by Wilde's mother who was imagining / encouraging a seizure of Irish land from English landlords during the numerous 'Land Wars' of the mid to late 19th century. Frequently cited by oafs as evidence of Morrissey's 'racism' the title in its original context is actually a call to arms which places it very much at the revolutionary end of Irish nationalism typified by groups such as those who coalesced around Robert Emmett, Young Ireland, the Fenians and, later, Sinn Fein - it was all about the land. Morrissey uses the quote to establish a vanguard cultural position for the young and the disaffected: what is being rushed and pushed against? Perhaps conformity, authority and dullard normality. Beyond that rush and push is the upland of individualism, choice and sexual freedom. Which, needless to say, is where it parts company with late 19th century Irish nationalism.