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Introduction

  • Michael Keating
  • David Bleiman

Abstract

Nationalism and socialism stand out as the two great mass movements of the modem era, each with sweeping claims about the right way to organise human affairs. Their development and relationship to each other are a central part of modem politics. Yet politicians and scholars alike have continued to disagree on the extent to which they can make common cause or must necessarily conflict. It is to this question that we first turn.

Keywords

Trade Union Communist Party Labour Movement Labour Party Nationalist Movement 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

  1. 1.
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  2. 2.
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  3. 3.
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  5. 8.
    J. S. Mill, Representative Government; quoted in R. Coupland, Welsh and Scottish Nationalism (London: Collins, 1954) Introduction.Google Scholar
  6. 10.
    S. M. Lipset and S. Rokkan, Party Systems and Voter Alignments (New York: Free Press, 1967) Introduction.Google Scholar
  7. 11.
    See M. Esman, Ethnic Conflict in the Western World (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1978).Google Scholar
  8. 12.
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  13. 22.
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  14. 26.
    M. Hechter, Internal Colonialism. The Celtic Fringe in British National Development, 1536–1966 (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1975).Google Scholar
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    V. I. Lenin, Critical Remarks on the National Question and The Right of Nations to Self-Determination (Moscow: Progress Publishers, 1971) p. 49.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Michael Keating and David Bleiman 1979

Authors and Affiliations

  • Michael Keating
  • David Bleiman

There are no affiliations available

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