By William Howell (sometimes spelled Howel)
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Extra resources for An Institution of General History (1680) William Howell - Volume Two
This analysis shows how an individual, or a local party organization, systematically identified, recruited and maintained electoral support within a changing electoral community, and suggests some general conclusions about electoral ‘organization’ in this period, both for Lancaster and for other similarly contested borough constituencies. The linkage of poll book data is central to the analysis of long-term electoral change too. Chapter 5 examines voting in Bedford over the ten general elections between 1832 and 1868, and Chapter 7 studies the constituency level effects of the Second Reform Bill, and voting at the subsequent general election in 1868.
Is fraught with difficulties. Party loyalty is one form of it: voting to please a neighbour or landlord another ... ’ (Hanham, 1978, p. xx). In other words there may have been little difference between ‘principle’ and ‘power’ in determining an elector’s vote. But in either case Davis’s conception of influence weakens the link to social conformity suggested by Moore. For Davis such influence is not social control and, as a result, he implies some autonomy for politics and the political. ) – ‘usually because of influence’.
This gave further impetus to the development of local organization, and the annual registration of electors for both parliamentary and municipal elections provided another opportunity for agents and managers to recruit and organize political support. 1 The structure of representation 1830–85 Number of constituencies returning Date Number of constituencies 1830 1832 1868 1885 373 401 420 643 1 2 3 4 member members members members Total 106 153 196 616 270 240 211 27 0 7 12 0 3 1 1 0 658 658 658 670 Sources: The figures for 1830 and 1832 are from Brock (1973), pp.