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 experiences the e-book follows occasion process evolution and voter behaviour from increase to bust. those facts let an remarkable perception right into a occasion process and its electorate at a time of significant switch, because the state went via a interval of swift progress to turn into certainly one of Europe's wealthiest states in the early twenty-first century to fiscal meltdown in the course of the foreign nice Recession, all of this within the house of a unmarried decade. within the technique, this examine explores some of the well-established norms and traditional wisdoms of Irish electoral behaviour that make it such an enticing case examine for comparability with different industrialized democracies."-- Read more...
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Additional info for A conservative revolution? : electoral change in twenty-first-century Ireland
This led to many voters using the election to wreak vengeance on the government for its role in the economic crisis. As Leahy (2011: 83) nicely put it: ‘the voters had long since decided that Fianna Fáil’s role in this election was to bend over and have its backside kicked. ’ Not unreasonably, many previous Fianna Fáil voters deserted the party in 2011. It is important that this desertion was amid the fallout of economic collapse, for that meant that large numbers of people chose a new party to support while economic divisions and economic policy were becoming ever more salient.
In 2011, the different possible policy proposals for saving the Irish economy were centre stage in the campaign. These naturally focused on different types of solutions which would have different types of impacts on different types of voters. On the basis of their analysis of party manifestos, Suiter and Farrell (2011) note that, while there was quite a degree of overlap between the 14 Class Politics in Ireland manifestos of the two main opposition parties, Fine Gael and Labour, there were signiﬁcant differences, the most important of which related to the balance between tax and spending in the Budget.
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. New York: Wiley. Kitschelt, H. (1994). The Transformation of European Social Democracy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Laver, M. (1986a). ‘Ireland: Politics with Some Social Bases: An Interpretation Based on Aggregate Data’, Economic and Social Review, 17: 107–31.
A conservative revolution? : electoral change in twenty-first-century Ireland by Michael Marsh, David M. Farrell, Gail McElroy