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Bibliografická citace

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BK
First published
Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2017
xviii, 193 stran : ilustrace, mapy ; 23 cm

objednat
ISBN 978-1-108-41231-5 (brožováno)
Cambridge studies in comparative politics
Obsahuje bibliografii na stranách 179-188 a rejstřík
001637194
List of Figures page x // List of Tables xii // Preface and Acknowledgments XV //1 Who Speaks for the Poor? I // 1.1 Electoral Geography and Democratic Representation 4 // 1.2 Why Focus on Low-Income Citizens? 8 // 1.3 Identifying Low-Income Peoples’ Parties 10 // 1.4 Evaluating the Importance of Electoral Geography to Strategic Entry Decisions (Overview of the Research Strategy) 13 // 1.5 Contributions 14 // 2 How Electoral Geography Matters 16 // 2.1 Origins of Electoral Opportunities 19 // 2.2 General Implications for New Party Formation 26 // 2.3 Implications for the Political Representation of the Poor 27 // 2.4 Summary and Conclusions 29 // 3 New Parties and the Changing Electoral Geography of Contemporary Democracies, 1880-2000 30 // 3.1 Local Population Change and Opportunities for Party Entry Đ—Ń– // 3.2 Measuring Local Population Change 32 // 3.3 When Do New Parties Form? 37 // 3.4 Implications 46 // 3.A Appendix: Supporting Materials 47 // The Populists and "Third-Party Men" in America Contents 50 // 4.1 The American Political Economy, 1880-1900 51 // 4.2 Mapping Early Electoral Geographies of Income 54 // 4.3 The Formation of the People’s Party 66 // 4.4 Changing Electoral Geography and New Electoral // Opportunities 70 // 4.5 Summary and Conclusions 71 // 4.6 Appendix: Supporting Materials 76 // 5 Strategic Entry of the CCF and Social Credit in Canada 79 // 5.1 The Canadian Political Economy in the Early 1930s 80 // 5.2. Mapping the Electoral Geography of Income in Canada, 1921-193? 83 // 5.3 New Electoral Opportunities: The Election of 1935, the CCF, and Social Credit 86 // 5-4 Predicting CCF and Social Credit Entry 96 // 5.5 Summary and Conclusions 99 // 5.6 Appendix: Supporting Materials 101 // 6 The Implications of Electoral Geography for British Labour 105 // 6.1 The British Political Economy at the end of the Nineteenth Century 106 //
6.2 The Electoral Geography of Income in England and Wales, 1881-1900 109 // 6.3 The Origins of British Labour 114 // 6.4 The Strategic Entry of Labour Party Candidates 118 // 6.5 Summary and Conclusions 122 // 6. A Appendix: Supporting Materials 125 // 7. The Swedish Social Democratic Party, and the Long-Term Implications of Electoral Reform 127 // 7.1 The Political Economy and Electoral Geography of Sweden, 1890-1906 128 // 7.2. The Formation and Entry of the Social Democrats 131 // 7.3. Suffrage Expansion and New Opportunities for Entry 136 // 7.4 The Implications of Electoral Reform for the Political // Representation of the Poor 142 // 7.5 Summary and Conclusions 149 // 7.6 Appendix: Supporting Materials 150 // 8 "It Didn’t Happen Here": The General Implications of Electoral // Geography for the Political Representation of the Poor 154 // 8.1 Electoral Power and Social Policy 156 // 8.2 "It Didn’t Happen Here" 168 // 8.3 Electoral Geography, Party Entry, and Political Representation: Summary and Conclusions 171 // 8.A Appendix: Supporting Materials 173 // References 179 // Index 189

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