Related Journal Articles
An analysis of the partnership between the Liberal leaders which finally split under the strains of war
Nelia Penman (Graeme Peters); Lloyd George and Nonconformity (Kenneth O. Morgan); French elections (Ian Stuart); The 2017 election (Trevor Jones and Richard Pealling)
Review of Alan Mumford, David Lloyd George: A Biography in Cartoons (Matador, 2014)
The legacy of Liberal MP Henry Richard (1812-88), the ‘apostle of peace’.
The influences on Lloyd George of Gladstone and Abraham Lincoln.
Introduction to this special issue on Lloyd George.
Review of K. O. Morgan, Ages of Reform: Dawns and Downfalls of the British Left (I. B. Tauris, 2011).
An analysis of the history of the last Liberal-Conservative coalition government.
Review of J. Graham Jones, Lloyd George and Welsh Liberalism (National Library of Wales, 2010).
The dynastic Liberalism of Michael and all the Foots.
Review of Kenneth O. Morgan, Michael Foot: A Life (HarperPress, 2007).
The political achievement of John Herbert Lewis MP (1858-1933).
Lecture to the Corporation of London, February 2006.
One of the greatest Liberal prime ministers, David Lloyd George, was born 150 years ago. Come and discuss his legacy, for the country and for Liberalism, with his biographer Kenneth O. Morgan and David Howarth. Chair: Lady Celia Thomas. A Liberal Democrat History Group / Lloyd George Society meeting.
A one day seminar organised by the Archives Division of the London School of Economics, the British Liberal Political Studies Group and the Journal of Liberal History. The distinguished psephologist Dr David Butler has pointed out that coalitions between unequal partners can turn out to be like the relationship between the tiger and the young […]
Following the introduction of Old Age Pensions by the Liberal government of H H Asquith in 1908 and the plans to legislate for limited unemployment and sickness benefit through National Insurance, Chancellor of the Exchequer David Lloyd George brought in the means to pay for these measures, as well as for naval rearmament, in his […]
William Ewart Gladstone, John Maynard Keynes, David Lloyd George or John Stuart Mill: who was the greatest British Liberal? Journal readers voted in the summer to whittle down a long-list of fifteen to these final four. Now, in the final stage, leading politicians and historians make the case for each one, and Journal readers and […]
On 7 February 1906, the counting of votes was completed in the 1906 general election, and the Liberal Party had obtained a majority of 132 over all other parties. In addition, for the first time, 29 Labour MPs were elected and shortly afterwards the Parliamentary Labour Party was founded. To mark this anniversary, the Corporation […]
Posted on by Liberal History and last modified on by /