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The Liberal Party: Triumph and Disintegration, 1886-1929 (British History in Perspective)

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The Liberal Party: Triumph and Disintegration, 1886-1929 (British History in Perspective)

The Liberal Party: Triumph and Disintegration, 1886-1929 (British History in Perspective)

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Description de "The Liberal Party: Triumph and Disintegration, 1886-1929 (British History in Perspective)"

In the course of the 1920s the Liberal Party disappeared as a serious party of government, though its demise followed hard upon one of its greatest periods of success. For many years historians have struggled to make sense of this strange story. Some see the Party's collapse as the consequence of a deep moral or ideological crisis, a loss of belief in Liberalism as a creed; the impact of the Great War, in particular, is said to have done irreparable damage to its adherents' self-confidence. Other historians think that the Liberals were replaced by Labour as a direct consequence of the growing importance of class divisions, though there is no clear agreement about when this important transition took place. This book provides a balanced survey of the rich literature which has grown up around this important topic. It introduces major lines of interpretation and suggests ways in which seemingly divergent accounts might be reconciled. This second edition now includes a new chapter on the Liberal Party and women's suffrage.

Détails sur le produit

  • Reliure : Paperback
  • 238  pages
  • Dimensions :  1.4cmx13.8cmx21.2cm
  • Poids : 299.4g
  • Editeur :   Palgrave Macmillan Paru le
  • Collection : British History in Perspective
  • ISBN :  0333786610
  • EAN13 :  9780333786611
  • Langue : Anglais

D'autres livres de G. R. Searle

A New England?: Peace and War 1886-1918 (New Oxford History of England)

G. R. Searle's absorbing narrative history breaks conventional chronological barriers to carry the reader from England in 1886, the apogee of the Victorian era with the nation poised to celebrate the empress queen's golden jubilee, to 1918, as the 'war to end all wars' drew to a close leaving Englan...

Voir tous les livres de G. R. Searle

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In the course of the 1920s the Liberal Party disappeared as a serious party of government, though its demise followed hard upon one of its greatest periods of success. For many years historians have struggled to make sense of this strange story. Some see the Party's collapse as the consequence of a deep moral or ideological crisis, a loss of belief in Liberalism as a creed; the impact of the Great War, in particular, is said to have done irreparable damage to its adherents' self-confidence. Other historians think that the Liberals were replaced by Labour as a direct consequence of the growing importance of class divisions, though there is no clear agreement about when this important transition took place. This book provides a balanced survey of the rich literature which has grown up around this important topic. It introduces major lines of interpretation and suggests ways in which seemingly divergent accounts might be reconciled. This second edition now includes a new chapter on the Liberal Party and women's suffrage.