By Michael Marsh, David M. Farrell, Gail McElroy
"A Conservative Revolution?' examines underlying voter attitudes within the interval 2002-11. Drawing on 3 nationwide election reports the publication follows occasion procedure evolution and voter behaviour from growth to bust. those info let an unparalleled perception right into a celebration process and its electorate at a time of serious swap, because the state went via a interval of fast development to turn into one in every of Europe's wealthiest states in the early twenty-first century to financial meltdown in the course of the overseas nice Recession, all of this within the house of a unmarried decade. within the technique, this research explores some of the well-established norms and standard wisdoms of Irish electoral behaviour that make it such an enticing case research for comparability with different industrialized democracies."-- Read more...
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Extra resources for A conservative revolution? : electoral change in twenty-first-century Ireland
The middle and working classes look relatively similar, and if anything Labour has an advantage among the middle class compared to the working class—as Marsh et al. (2008) previously found in 2002—and Fine Gael has an advantage among the working class compared to the middle class. Nor is Sinn Féin a clearly working-class party, as, while the self-employed and farmers are less likely to support it, the 3 In 2002, this meant people in households with income levels under €23,400 per year were counted as working class, in 2007 households with incomes under €36,400 per year were counted as working class, and in 2011 households with incomes under €35,000 per year were counted as working class.
4: 477–502. , Marsh, M. and Sinnott, R. (2003). ’, in M. Gallagher, M. Marsh, and P. Mitchell (eds), How Ireland Voted 2002. London: Palgrave, 119–42. Garvin, T. (1974). ‘Political Cleavages, Party Politics and Urbanisation in Ireland: The Case of the Periphery-Dominated Centre’, European Journal of Political Research, 2: 307–27. -D. (1976). ‘Party Identiﬁcation, Ideological Preference, and the Left–Right Dimension among Western Mass Publics’, in I. Budge, I. Crewe, and F. Fairlieand (eds), Party Identiﬁcation and Beyond: Representations of Voting and Party Competition.
19 James Tilley and John Garry interesting is that responsibility is allocated quite differently depending on which of those groups someone is in. The dwindling band of consistent Fianna Fáil voters blame the incumbent government led by Fianna Fáil the least. 4 points more on the 1–5 scale than consistent Fianna Fáil voters. It is the people that left Fianna Fáil and voted with one of the opposition parties that blame the government the most. 55 points higher than Fianna Fáil stayers), these people held Fianna Fáil the most responsible for the declining economy.
A conservative revolution? : electoral change in twenty-first-century Ireland by Michael Marsh, David M. Farrell, Gail McElroy