Interpreting the Labour Party: Approaches to Labour Politics and History

By John Callaghan; Steven Fielding et al. | Go to book overview

historical context, however inconvenient the messy details of Labour's past may sometimes appear.

This collection does not claim to be comprehensive. The work of the historian K. O. Morgan and the earlier historian and theorist G. D. H. Cole, for example, might well have found a place within its covers. There is no contribution on the feminist interpretation of the Labour Party either. It is, however, broadly representative of current scholarship and the diverse postwar corpus of work on the party in which the authors have been schooled. In holding up to critical evaluation those such as Anderson and Nairn, McKibbin, Marquand, Miliband, Minkin and Pelling, we are, in a rather perverse way perhaps, merely paying tribute to their work and acknowledging our intellectual indebtedness to them.


References

Unless indicated, the place of publication is London.

Bale, T. (1999) 'The logic of no alternative? Political scientists, historians and the politics of Labour's past', British Journal of Politics & International Relations, 1:2

Callaghan, J. (2002) 'Globalization and social democracy: the limits of social democracy in historical perspective', British Journal of Politics & International Relations, 4:3

Carr, E. H. (1964) What Is History? Harmondsworth

Fielding, S. (2002) '[New] Labour and the [new] labour history', Mitteilungsblatt des instituts für Soziale Bewegungen, 27

Fielding, S. (2003) The Labour Party. Continuity and Change in the Making of 'New' Labour

Labour Movements Group (2002) Website: www.shef.ac.uk/uni/academic/N-Q/pol/lmsg. html

Ludlam, S. and Smith, M. J. (eds) (2001) New Labour in Government

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