|Statement||compiled by G.H. Dannatt.|
|Series||Record publication / Oxfordshire County Council -- no.6, Record publication (Oxfordshire (County). Council) -- no.6.|
|Contributions||Dannatt, Gwendoline Hamilton., Oxfordshire County Record Office., Oxfordshire (England). Education Committee.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v,71p.,fold plates :|
|Number of Pages||71|
Oxfordshire was a county constituency of the House of Commons of the Parliament of England then of the Parliament of Great Britain from to and of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from to It was represented by two Members of this was increased to three Members of Parliament. The constituency was abolished in , being split into three single member Replaced by: Banbury, Woodstock and Henley. As one of the most memorable campaigners for the New Interest whigs in the Oxfordshire election of , Lady Susan Keck inevitably became the subject of press ridicule and : Elaine Chalus. Get this from a library! The Oxfordshire election of an archive teaching-unit prepared by a joint working party set up by the Oxfordshire County Record Office and the Oxfordshire Education Committee. [Gwendoline Hamilton Dannatt; Oxfordshire County Record Office.; . MPs elected in the British general election, ; British general election, (Oxfordshire) References. British Electoral Facts –, compiled and edited by Colin Rallings and Michael Thrasher (Ashgate Publishing Ltd ). (For dates of elections before , see the footnote to Table ).
Between and there was no contest in Oxfordshire; but the electoral peace was broken in when Sir Edward Turner and Lord Parker, supported by the Duke of Marlborough and Lords Macclesfield and Harcourt, stood on the new or Whig interest, against the Tories, Lord Wenman and Sir . The Oxfordshire County Council election took place on 4 May as part of the local elections in the United Kingdom. All 63 councillors were elected from 61 electoral divisions which returned either one or two county councillors each by first-past-the-post voting for a four-year term of office. This book is a collection of tracts and pamphlets, and corresponding letters exchanged between the oppositions, the Tories and the Whigs prior to the infamous Oxfordshire general election of I was flipping through this book, and found their humorous, rather . THE OXFORDSHIRE ELECTION OF A Study in the Interplay of City, County and University Politics by Robson, R. J. and a great selection of related books, art .
The four engravings that make up Four Prints of an Election are based on the “disorderly, riotous Oxfordshire election of in which the Duke of Marlborough, a Whig ("the New Interest"), challenged the entrenched Tories ("the Old Interest") in the established stronghold of the latter party” (“Hogarth)). While the Oxfordshire election. We're the local authority for Oxfordshire, committed to delivering top quality services and value for money on behalf of the county's ,+ residents. Information about . The bitterly contested Oxfordshire election of was the main inspiration for Hogarth's famous series of paintings and engravings, The Election. Hogarth's painting The Polling (), one of a series depicting the Oxfordshire election of The Humours of an Election was inspired by the notorious Oxfordshire election of , in which the Whigs decided to challenge the Tory stronghold of Oxford by contesting the election, leading to a disputed result and Parliament deciding on the winner (the Whig majority in the House of Commons backing their own candidate). Hogarth depicts the.