The Conservative Leadership 1832–1932 by Donald Southgate

The Conservative Leadership 1832–1932 by Donald Southgate

By Donald Southgate

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Salisbury and Northcote, rivals for the succession, agreed that Gorst should be ousted from party organisation, and thereby invited a confrontation between themselves on the one hand and on the other the party's principal platform asset, Lord Randolph Churchill, and the party's most expert electoral organiser, Gorst. This encounter was nominally to determine what place in the party's counsels should be accorded to the National Union gathered in 'party conference' - or, more strictly, its executive, the membership of which was in the crisis contested between a party leadership, secure in the confidence of the parliamentarians and the control of the Whips' Office, and its critics upon whose exertions in the country the party must depend for the winning of vital marginal, and especially urban, seats.

On behalf of 'the Industrials', who mocked 'the young and progressive wing' as 'the Young Men's Christian Association', the Daily Mail asserted in 1929 that 'it was the semi-Socialist policy that went down in the great defeat'. They hoped, because of the defeat, to be rid of a leader they thought pusillanimous, as Balfour and Austen Chamberlain had been got rid of. But Baldwin was indispensable to the electoral prospects of the party, other things being equal, precisely because he could edge it - when he chose to exert himself - towards the recognition of unpalatable facts and necessities such as the need to recognise, in principle, the claim of India to Dominion status.

Up to 1831 the conservative party in the state or, as Wellington sometimes phrased it, the parti conservateur, merely denoted those of whatever class or political affiliation who wished to preserve the basic institutions of the country. Mter 1831 it became the current term for the party in opposition to Lord Grey's Government. The article in the Quarterly Review of January 1831, claiming the new name for the old Tory party, popularised the idea. The introduction of the Reform Bill two months later gave it substance.

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