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Baden-Powell, Scouts and Guides, and an imperial ideal
Allen Warren

which clearly informed his thoughts and attitudes in a whole variety of circumstances. First, there is a consistent corporatism about politics both national and imperial and a constant reiteration of the need for social and political unity against dangers both external and subversive. ‘We are all bricks in the wall’, is a constantly reiterated metaphor, and each citizen was urged to see him or herself

in Imperialism and Popular Culture
Neville Kirk

, attached central importance to the adoption of ‘corporatist’ and regulatory policies in relation to incomes, the social wage and, albeit in an increasingly qualified manner, workplace relations. As we will see below, Hawke’s and Keating’s agreement with the ACTU , in the form of the Accord, and their unqualified opposition to ‘market fundamentalism’ or ‘Thatcherism’, were crucial factors in the successful realisation of their goals. In contrast, Blair and Brown eschewed the 1970s ‘corporatism’ of the Social

in Labour and the politics of Empire
Martin Thomas

Free French administration drew a line in the sand against previous colonial exploitation was more propaganda myth than tangible reality. 5 Under Gaullist rule, French West Africans were compelled to assist France’s struggle in a remote conflict much as they were previously obliged to accept the increased corporatism and authoritarian controls of Vichy planners. 6

in The French empire at war 1940–45
Neville Kirk

therefore false, to present a picture of a simple, uniform, unqualified and linear movement from labourism to neoliberalism. In this context we have seen, for example, that policies of state intervention, regulation, corporatism and economic neo-liberalism characterised the Hawke and Keating governments. Similarly, both Rudd and Brown sought to combine aspects of ‘the free market’ with those of social-democratic ‘moral economy’. Second, on balance, however, our selected ‘third way’ parties and governments

in Labour and the politics of Empire
George Gale and South Africa's experiment in social medicine
Shula Marks

of opportunity’ was in part the result of the war and the brief period of reformism that resulted from it – the reflection in South Africa of the ‘welfare corporatism’ that underpinned reconstruction after the war in Europe. 95 It was also in part the result of a crisis in black health – which it seemed could be resolved more cheaply for white taxpayers and provincial

in Science and society in southern Africa
English government and the empire, 1667-1679
Robert M. Bliss

responsible for both. The Act of 1673 severed that connection. It was appropriate that this change came during the cabal period. A government in crisis viewed as obstacles those aspects of the traditional order which Clarendon had cherished: contractualism, corporatism, rights of propriety. This was reflected by the preamble to the king’s instructions to the 1670 council of trade and

in Revolution and empire
The English empire at the end of the seventeenth century
Robert M. Bliss

colonies not as species of English local government but as fully-fledged polities, parallel with England if still subordinate to it. 72 New England provided the most fully studied model of the shift from corporatism. There the waning power of corporate ideals was accompanied by the rise of the group which most clearly challenged the old ways, that elusive ‘moderate faction’ which in the 1680s

in Revolution and empire
Invented traditions, propaganda and imperialism
J. A. Mangan

We have explored it through the utterances of several advocates of the Duty and Discipline Movement. In essence, it comprised a belief in the qualities of self-denial, discipline, subscription to duty, fealty to the state. It involved the submission of individualism to corporatism, a doctrine consistently endorsed in the pronouncements of several earlier generations of public school masters. In the

in Imperialism and Popular Culture
The failure of the Anzac legend
Kent Fedorowich

Australia , Cambridge, 1988 , pp. 92–120. R. A. Hawkins, ‘Socialism at work? Corporatism, soldier settlers, and the canned pineapple industry in south-eastern Queensland, 1917–39’, Australian Studies , no. 4, 1990 , pp. 35–59. One of the richest sources of post-World War I soldier settlement conducted on a regional and local context has been undertaken by Australian

in Unfit for heroes
Joseph Hardwick

engaged in the kind of ethnic corporate behaviour more readily associated with the Scots and Irish. 8 Anglican clergymen were prominent players in the early phase of English corporatism. Not only did they serve as chaplains to the societies, they were also tasked with providing sermons and addresses at English national celebrations. The Anglican engagement with these English associations allows us to explore

in An Anglican British World