British Political History (L2010)
British Political History
Module details for 2011 cohort.
FHEQ Level 4
This course provides you with an overview of the major developments in British political history since 1900. It will focus on the major sources of conflict affecting political elites and masses during the period, and will provide you with a critical understanding of some of the major debates surrounding these developments.
1. The forces and factors operating on the party system and electorate;
2. The various factors shaping the development of public policy:
3. The debate about the postwar consensus;
4. The debate about the 'decline of Britain';
5. And about Britain's changing role in international politics.
By the end of this course students will have:
1. Acquired knowledge of the key themes raised
2. Developed a reasonable familiarity with and the debates surrounding the historical events and processes covered
3. Developed further the intellectual, practical and transferable skills encouraged by the mode of teaching delivery and assessment
|Course Report||Autumn Term||100.00%|
Submission deadlines may vary for different types of assignment/groups of students.
Coursework components (if listed) total 100% of the overall coursework weighting value.
|Autumn Term||SEMINAR||1 hour||111111111100|
|Autumn Term||LECTURE||1 hour||111111111100|
How to read the week pattern
The numbers indicate the weeks of the term and how many events take place each week.
Prof Daniel Hough
Please note that the University will use all reasonable endeavours to deliver courses and modules in accordance with the descriptions set out here. However, the University keeps its courses and modules under review with the aim of enhancing quality. Some changes may therefore be made to the form or content of courses or modules shown as part of the normal process of curriculum management.
The University reserves the right to make changes to the contents or methods of delivery of, or to discontinue, merge or combine modules, if such action is reasonably considered necessary by the University. If there are not sufficient student numbers to make a module viable, the University reserves the right to cancel such a module. If the University withdraws or discontinues a module, it will use its reasonable endeavours to provide a suitable alternative module.