Class and Party in American Politics

By Jeffrey M. Stonecash | Go to book overview

are likely to sharply divide. We should not lack for a sustained debate about equality of opportunity in America. Rather than class divisions fading in relevance, they are likely to be a staple of American politics for some time.


NOTES
1.
Congressional Quarterly, in their annual almanac ( 1957, 1958, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964, and 1965), provided a specific assessment of the split in the Democratic Party between southern and northern Democrats, and the relationship of these two wings of the party to Republicans. Those annual reports indicate a continuing division between southern Democrats and the remainder of the party. The specific reports relied on are listed in the References under Congressional Quarterly.
2.
For this analysis, all results within a decade are grouped together. The cumulative NES file for 1948-1996 is used.
3.
The 1948-1996 cumulative NES file is used.
4.
The 1948-1996 cumulative NES file is used.
5.
Some of this inconsistency may, of course, be owing to the relatively small sample sizes within the subgroups.

-140-

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Class and Party in American Politics
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Transforming American Politics ii
  • Title Page v
  • Contents vii
  • Illustrations ix
  • Preface xiii
  • 1 - Inequality and Political Debate: the Failed Role of Democrats 1
  • 2 - The Puzzling Survival of Democrats 9
  • Notes 16
  • 3 - Social Change and Anticipating Party Fortunes 17
  • Notes 41
  • 4 - Evolving Party Constituencies and Concerns 43
  • Notes 84
  • 5 - Electoral Response and Realignment 87
  • Notes 118
  • 6 - Reconsidering Party and Issues in American Politics 123
  • Notes 140
  • Appendix - The Analysis of Class Divisions in American Politics 141
  • Notes 157
  • References 159
  • Index 183
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