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British public opinion a guide to the history and methodology of political opinion polling by Robert M. Worcester

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Published by B. Blackwell in Oxford, OX, UK, Cambridge, Mass., USA .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain

Subjects:

  • Public opinion -- Great Britain -- History -- 20th century.,
  • Public opinion polls.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [216]-219) and index.

StatementRobert M. Worcester.
SeriesMaking contemporary Britain
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHN400.P8 W67 1991
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 231 p. :
Number of Pages231
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1879885M
ISBN 100631170588, 0631170596
LC Control Number90040347

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This book investigates the outlook and practices of the Zionist movement, classifies individuals and organisations supporting it, and focuses on the influence of Zionist lobby organizations on British public opinion. The book also sheds light on the centrality of Britain in the Zionist project and examines the various shifts in British public opinion, how the British media deal with the Arab. A sophisticated analysis of a crucial period in international history, this book will be essential reading for scholars of the origins of World War II, the political scenes of late s Britain and France, and the study of public opinion and it affects on policy.   Book reviews: Propaganda and Empire: the manipulation of British public opinion By JOHN M. MacKENZIE (Manchester, Manchester University Press, ). pp. £25 Nancy Murray Race & Class 2, Author: Nancy Murray. The s policy of appeasement is still fiercely debated by historians, critics and contemporary political commentators, more than 70 years after the signing of the Munich Agreement. What is less well-understood, however, is the role of public opinion on the formation of British and French pol.

Get this from a library! British public opinion: a guide to the history and methodology of political opinion polling. [Robert M Worcester] -- Provides an historical overview of political opinion polling in Britain. Begins with the founding of the Gallup Poll in , gives a . Public opinion analysis advanced professionally in the United States with the establishment of the journal, Public Opinion Quarterly, in and the American Association for Public Opinion Research in , followed later by other associations of American and international polling organizations and researchers (see Frankovic et al., ). Get this from a library! British public opinion and the Abyssinian War, [Daniel Philip Waley; Thomas Leiper Kane Collection (Library of Congress. Hebraic Section)].   Daladier was quicker than his British counterpart to pick up on the shift in public opinion, and he often used it as a tool to pressure Chamberlain to take a firmer stance against German threats. Public reaction to the Prague coup of March was a key turning by: 1.

But both the British and the largely sympathetic American government were well aware that American public opinion was the real obstacle to be overcome. Though Franklin Roosevelt and his administration were strongly in favor of aid to Britain from the start, Roosevelt knew the political impossibility of getting ahead of public opinion. This, the second edition, was published the same year. Equiano travelled widely to promote the book, and became wealthy from its royalties. The ability of this cultured and intelligent man to relate first-hand the horrors of slavery helped sway public opinion, and by Britain had formally abolished the trade. In research on British public opinion towards the US in the ss, Crewe noted ‘general attitudes of liking and trust are positive’ which became ‘lukewarm when directed to the performance and judgement of the United States government and of particular presidents’. Is this broad distinction still a . All three authors have provided comprehensive aggregate quantitive survey and polling data to examine, primarily, British public opinion in these three areas. The book also sheds light on UKIPs rise and uncovers striking similarities between beliefs held by the British electorate at large and that of UKIP supporters regarding the three by: