Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2381/2485
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dc.contributor.authorBall, Stuart R.en_GB
dc.date.accessioned2007-11-19T15:55:42Z-
dc.date.available2007-11-19T15:55:42Z-
dc.date.issued2001en_GB
dc.identifier.citationTransactions of the Royal Historical Society, 2001, 11, pp.307-330en_GB
dc.identifier.issn0080-4401en_GB
dc.identifier.urihttp://journals.cambridge.org/action/displayAbstract?fromPage=online&aid=4188236&fileId=S0080440101000160en_GB
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2381/2485-
dc.description.abstractTHE words ‘Churchill’ and ‘party’ lie in uneasy company. Winston Churchill is regarded as the least orthodox and party-minded of all those who stood in the front rank of British politics during the twentieth century, always navigating by his own compass. This view is shaped by Churchill’s remarkable egotism and the well-known incidents of his career: the two changes of party allegiance, the coalitionism of 1917–22, the rebellious ‘wilderness’ years of the 1930s, and the premiership almost above party in 1940–5. It has been reinforced by the preponderance of biography in the writing about Churchill, and especially by those which regard him as a ‘great man’. Churchill tends to be removed from his political context and separated from his peers, and there is a reluctance to see him in any conventional light. As a result, by far the most neglected aspect of Churchill’s life has been his party political role, and in particular his relationship with the Conservative party.-
dc.formatMetadata-
dc.language.isoenen_GB
dc.titleChurchill and the Conservative Partyen_GB
dc.typeArticleen_GB
dc.identifier.doi10.1017/S0080440101000160-
dc.relation.raeRAE 2007-
Appears in Collections:Published Articles, School of Historical Studies

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