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  1. The Tories were a political faction (and, later, a political party) in the parliaments of England, Scotland, Great Britain, Ireland and the United Kingdom. Between the 1670s and 1830s, the Tories contested power with their rivals, the Whigs .

    • 1834; 187 years ago
    • Cavaliers
  2. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire.

    • 1834; 187 years ago (original form), 1912; 109 years ago (current form)
    • Boris Johnson
    • Party vs. Faction
    • Naming of Articles
    • Moved Again
    • Status of James, Duke of York
    • External Links Modified
    • Update and Expand
    • Silly Addition
    • Table
    • Improve The Clarity in The History?

    There seems to be no good reason to be squeamish about using the term "party" to refer to either of the two political organizations that operated under that name in the 17th, 18th, and 19th centuries. The term "Tory Party" was frequently used in the contemporary political discourse, and referred to a group of people sharing common political principles, as well as a smaller group of politicians operating under a common leader, debating and (generally) voting together in the Parliament. This is close enough to the modern definition of "party" as not to require further comment. The term "faction" was also used of the Tories in contemporary literature, but the words "faction" and "party" were not used in distinctive or contrasting ways at the time. At the present, however, "faction" may imply a splinter or dissident group of a larger party, and it seems inappropriate to use it with reference to the historical Tories.RandomCritic (talk) 10:43, 29 July 2009 (UTC) 1. Will the article on th...

    BTW, for the sake of consistency a change to the name of this article should be mirrored in a change to the name of the article Whig (British political faction) (which still uses the silly faction thing). What is wrong with "party"? (See comment immediately above.)Jubilee♫clipman03:11, 7 October 2009 (UTC) 1. 1.1. I didn't realise you'd moved this one to party, so I moved the tory one to grouping for the sake of consistency. 1. 1.1. What is a modern political party? It is a permanent organisation with paying members, structure, a single manifesto, and a single leadership. The whigs and tories had none of these things, and people unfamiliar with this political history might assume that they did if we call them parties. 1.2. It is true that they called themselves parties, but they also used several other names for themselves which are not at all ambiguous. Why not use one of their non-ambiguous names? BillMasen (talk) 11:34, 7 October 2009 (UTC) 1. 1.1. 1.1.1. Under this definition, m...

    Explanation: I moved Whig back to "party" and previously moved Tory to the same for the following reasons: 1. The word "grouping" is rarely used in either of the actual articles to describe either the Tories or the Whigs, and even then only as part of the formation history. 2. The word "party", on the other hand, is used consistently throughout both articles to describe both groups of politicians. eg A few decades later, a new Tory party would rise..., The first Tory party could trace its principles and politics..., The Whigs are often described as one of the two original political parties (the other being the Tories), etc etc. 3. The actual distinction between the modern word "Party" and older uses is not addressed in either article. 4. Most modern readers will not understand the meaning of the word "grouping" and will misunderstand "faction". 5. Modern readers will understand "Party" in the wide context of "a group of politicians sharing common policies and working together in opp...

    In the section on the exclusion crisis, James is referred to as "heir apparent". This is incorrect as he was only ever heir presumptive. The key point is that Charles II could- in theory at least- have produced a legitimate male heir who would have overtaken James in the line of succession. I don't think this needs any discussion so I'm going to be bold and just change it. Tigerboy1966 (talk) 10:06, 21 October 2009 (UTC)

    Hello fellow Wikipedians, I have just modified one external link on Tories (British political party). Please take a moment to review my edit. If you have any questions, or need the bot to ignore the links, or the page altogether, please visit this simple FaQfor additional information. I made the following changes: 1. Added archive https://web.archive.org/web/20080313085926/http://www.conservatives.com/tile.do?def=party.history.page to http://www.conservatives.com/tile.do?def=party.history.page When you have finished reviewing my changes, you may follow the instructions on the template below to fix any issues with the URLs. As of February 2018, "External links modified" talk page sections are no longer generated or monitored by InternetArchiveBot. No special action is required regarding these talk page notices, other than regular verification using the archive tool instructions below. Editors have permission to delete these "External links modified" talk page sections if they want to...

    I was looking through this and I started to make notes on all the things that are either factually wrong or misleading but there's too many; what I'd like to do is to start, explain the changes and I'm happy to make corrections and as when raised. It seems a lot easier to do it that way than argue individual points. It also needs more references. Any objections? Robinvp11 (talk) 10:32, 15 December 2017 (UTC)

    Someone's tried to be funny and added a comment about modern Conservative party policy at the end of the first section. I'm afraid I'm not tech savvy enough to fix it, sorry. Rowanwphillips (talk) 21:13, 28 December 2017 (UTC)

    The table in the "Electoral performance" section needs modification: it states that Henry Seymour Conway, a Rockingham Whig, as a Tory leader for the 1770 and 1780 elections. Another Rockingham Whig, Edmund Burke, is listed as a Tory leader for the elections of 1780, 1784 and 1790. For the 1784 and 1790 elections the table lists the Whig leader the Duke of Portland, along with Burke, as the leaders of the Tory Party. In the article H. T. Dickinson is quoted as saying: "All historians are agreed that the Tory party...ceased to be an organized party by 1760". Perhaps the table after 1754 should therefore be removed?--Britannicus (talk) 19:32, 15 February 2019 (UTC)

    In the first history section pertaining to the Civil War, I struggled to get the sense of what the original party's purpose or goals were, why they banded together. There's statements re. the divide, but it's not clear what side the Tories were on. There's mention of how the Whigs coalesced as pro-Protestant, pro-Parliament - did the Tories form as an oposition to that, or where they a faction within the Whigs? There's a mention of a prominent Irish Tory, but no explanation of how this nascent party had Irish representation . Is it feasible to have some clarification here?Chumpih (talk) 06:07, 29 June 2020 (UTC)

  3. Tory es el nombre con el que se denomina a quien pertenece o apoya al Partido Conservador británico o a varios partidos conservadores de Canadá, como el Partido Conservador de Canadá, el Partido Conservador Progresista, entre otros.

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › ToryTory - Wikipedia

    A Tory (/ ˈ t ɔː r i /) is a person who holds a political philosophy known as Toryism, based on a British version of traditionalism and conservatism, which upholds the supremacy of social order as it has evolved in the English culture throughout history.

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