Steven Fielding

1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 843,356 845,129 912,987 888,955 847,526 790,192 750,565 767,459 830,346 830,116 816,765 775,693 733,932 700,856 680,656 690,191 Source: Report of the Sixty-Ninth Annual Conference of the Labour Party (1970). fielding ch 2.P65 43 10/10/03, 12:31 44 Fielding Table 2.2 Proportion of constituency Labour parties (CLPs) affiliating the minimum number of members, revised membership and average CLP membership, by region, 1965 Region (in order of average CLP size) Eastern London Northern Home Counties Southern North West

in The Labour Governments 1964–70 volume 1
John Izod, Karl Magee, Kathryn Hannan and Isabelle Gourdin-Sangouard

reflections on the work) and his perceived presence as the subject of observation by others. Notes 1 Alexander Walker, Hollywood England: The British Film Industry in the Sixties (London: Michael Joseph, 1974) 462. 2 François Truffaut, ‘Une Certaine Tendance

in Lindsay Anderson
Philip Gillett

, University of North London, 2000, ch. 6. 6 One example is Margaret O’Brien and Allen Eyles, Enter the Dream House: Memories of Cinemas in South London from the Twenties to the Sixties (London: BFI and Museum of the Moving Image, 1993). 7 For a definition of the ‘quality

in The British working class in postwar film
Carmen Mangion

, ‘ “When Did the Sixties Happen?” Searching for New Directions ’, Journal of Social History , 33 ( 1999 ), 147 . For example, see Horn, The Spirit of ’68 . 6 Bruno Bonomo , ‘ Presa della parola: A Review and Discussion of Oral History and the Italian 1968 ’, Memory Studies , 6 ( 2013 ), 7 – 22 . 7 Nick Thomas , ‘ Challenging Myths of the 1960s: The Case of Student Protest in Britain ’, Twentieth Century British History , 13 ( 2002 ), 293 8 Caroline M. Hoefferle , British Student Activism in the Long Sixties ( Abingdon : Routledge

in Catholic nuns and sisters in a secular age
Abstract only
Diane Mason

, Pornography and the Victorian Nude’, p. 23. 16 Ibid. 17 Walvin, Victorian Values , p. 3. 18 Michael Haralambos and Martin Holborn, Sociology: Themes and Perspectives (London: Unwin Hyman, 1990), p. 235. Notably, in The Wrong Boy , school governor Mrs Bradwick explicitly blames the legacy of ‘the sixties’ (pp. 59–60) for many of the school’s problems. 19 Ibid., p. 235. 20 Ibid. 21 Bernard Zilbergeld, Men and

in The secret vice
Aaron Edwards

The Northern Ireland Labour Party candidates will do everything possible to preserve and strengthen the link with Britain. Unlike the Unionist Party we will not use the border as an excuse for doing nothing. 1 Ulster cannot afford to stand still in the Sixties, nor can she afford constant backward glances over her shoulder … Labour believes that Northern Ireland can become a prosperous and united community if its people so decide; that unemployment can be beaten; that social justice can be achieved; that the gulfs between our people can be bridged. The

in A history of the Northern Ireland Labour Party
Abstract only
The Beatles via Allen Ginsberg
Laurence Coupe

Scream Therapy, Lennon renounced the whole pantheon of mystic sixties ideology. Lennon didn’t believe in magic, I Ching, tarot, Buddha, Jesus – even the Beatles didn’t survive his austere renunciation.58 However, it was not possible consistently to repudiate such a rich legacy, and Lachman notes a certain ambivalence even in Lennon’s hard-line philosophical materialism: By the end of the sixties Krishna Consciousness was just another scam and in ‘I Found Out’ Lennon turned his back on his old guru. But Lennon himself seemed unable to drop the Eastern trip entirely. One

in Beat sound, Beat vision
Abstract only
Andrew Spicer

Hodges, in his commentary for the DVD release of Get Carter . 21 Alexander Walker, Hollywood, England: The British Film Industry in the Sixties (London: Harrap 1986 [1974]), pp. 417–21. 22 Colin MacCabe, Performance (London: BFI Publishing, 1998), pp. 13–18, 24

in European film noir
Colette Gaiter

-backed corrupt Batista regime, were key protagonists of a diverse multinational network fighting for worldwide liberation of ‘coloured’ people. However, some believed – as David Crowley wrote in The Sixties: A Worldwide Happening – that the Panthers had a ‘somewhat incomplete global consciousness and were often blind to the injustice and violence being done in the name of progress by other revolutionary states (usually to their own populations)’.9 In visualising their US revolution, the Black Panthers followed Malcolm X’s statement in a 1964 speech that ‘We [Black Power

in Art, Global Maoism and the Chinese Cultural Revolution
William Sancroft and the later Stuart Church
Grant Tapsell

Chapter 11 . The reluctant chaplain: William Sancroft and the later Stuart Church Grant Tapsell W illiam Sancroft cannot have looked back fondly on the events of 17 October 1686. That day featured the consecration of Thomas Cartwright, a man he did not respect and whose promotion he had lobbied against, as Bishop of Chester. To add injury to insult we learn from Cartwright’s diary that the sixty-nine-year-old primate ‘fell flat on his face as he passed with the Holy Bread from the south to the north side of the altar, his head to the place where he knelt; but

in Chaplains in early modern England