In 1985, I went to live on the other side of the peace line. Everyone said my head was cut. It was the summer of Live Aid and Bob Geldof pledged to save Africa from hunger. My ambitions were more modest. I wanted to stop the violence between Catholics and Protestants in Belfast.Driven by the conviction that things can change and that he can change them, Tony Macaulay takes up a job running a youth club in the staunchly nationalist New Lodge, in an area known as Murder Mile, where youth unemployment is at 90 per cent.Challenge enough you might think, but it s also a requirement of the job that Tony, a Protestant from the Shankill Road, and his wife Lesley live in the local community.As the realities of life in a working-clas republican community start to hit home, Tony s idealism and faith come under increasing pressure. Faced with private tragedy and feeling that his health and marriage are at risk, Tony has to make some difficult decisions.