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  1. The Whigs were a political faction and then a political party in the parliaments of England, Scotland, Great Britain, Ireland and the United Kingdom. Between the 1680s and 1850s, the Whigs contested power with their rivals, the Tories. The Whigs merged into the new Liberal Party in the 1850s, though some Whig aristocrats left the Liberal Party ...

    • 1678; 343 years ago
    • Centre-left
    • Untitled Thread 2003
    • Untitled Thread 2004
    • Whigs
    • Election Box Metadata
    • Over-Mighty
    • Move
    • Scottish Whigs
    • Country Whigs
    • Naming Problems
    • Nasty!

    Nearly every link to "Whig" goes to the British whig party (and there are a lot of them) shouldent this be turned back into a page about the British Whigs, with a link to the other ones. either that or someone should fix all the links (which would probably take all day) G-Man21:45, 16 Dec 2003 (UTC) 1. It never was a page about the British one; it was a page with all of them on, rather messily I thought. If the current arrangement is unsatisfactory, perhaps Whig (UK) needs moving here and a disambig block stuck at the top - there do seem to be only the USA and Liberian ones. Morwen21:48, Dec 16, 2003 (OTC) OK I'll do that then G-Man21:49, 16 Dec 2003 (UTC) 1. 1.1. Please sort out the links before turning this into a British page. US President Jackson is one of the pages directed here! Rmhermen21:51, Dec 16, 2003 (UTC) I'm in the process of sorting out the links G-Man22:05, 16 Dec 2003 (FTC) I think I've sent all the American links to the right place but someone might like to double...

    The Whig party is well documented on Wikipedia. The Radical partyreceive no such documentation. I do not have any information on their history or ideology, but I would like to know about them. Does anyone have any information on them? 1. There was no such thing as the Radical Party, as I said in the [[Radical Party (UK)] talk page. There were a group of MPs in the early-mid 19th century who called themselves Radicals, who were generally allied to the Whigs, but to their left. john18:49, 18 Mar 2004 (UTC) 1. 1.1. Its all been moved to Radicals (UK). The Radicals were a group of extremely interesting politicians, especially for their time. It is vital that we know what their ideology was. 1. 1.1. 1.1.1. I hold in front of me a copy of "The Radical Party: its principles, objects & leaders", written by three members of the party. It DID exist as a political party. Denying its existence is like denying the existence of the Green Party. Especially as the Radical Party had MPs ;-)

    Removed the following line from the description of the Whig Party: (now the Liberal Democrats) Liberal Democrats have nothing to do with the Whig Party. I think the term "whig" actually originates in the English Civil War period of the 1640s-50s, when it was used to refer to a radical faction of the Scottish Covenanters who called themselves the "Kirk party". Jdorney Usually it's said to arise as a general political term during the exclusion crisis, but I don't really know. Do you have a source? john k15:59, 3 Mar 2005 (UTC) Yeah, the source in "The Civil Wars" edited by Jane Ohlmeyer and John Kenyon (Oxford 1998). On page 64, in the chapter on the Scottish civil wars by Edward Furgol, it says, "Back in Scotland, the covenanters had fragmented into two groups: the Engagers, who continued to support the King... and the Whiggamores (or "Whigs"), supporters of the Kirk party." Then as later, it was a term of abuse, I think, associating the Kirk party with cattle thieves rom the border...

    This article contains some sub-pages that hold metadata about this subject. This metadata is used by the Election box templatesto display the color of the party and its name in Election candidate and results tables. These links provide easy access to this meta data: 1. Whigs (British political party) colorContent: 2. Whigs (British political party) shortnameContent: Whig

    I don't quite get the bit which refers to the "over-mighty whigs". Does this mean that they thought they were better than the royalty, or were too powerful for comfort? Maybe this needs to be reworded to be a bit more precise. --Slashme08:50, 2 December 2005 (UTC) 1. In general the article is very confused. "The Whigs" really refers to a set of closely inter-related aristocratic families who gained an unusual amount of power after 1688 and continued with exceptions (1783-1830) to exercise that power until the 1880s. G.W.E. Russell explained "the essence of Whiggery was relationship...The Whig, like the poet was born not made." When people talk about the "over-mighty whigs" they are usually referring to the Bedfords, Devonshires, Sutherlands, Granvilles, Westminsters, Norfolks, Carlisles, Spencers and Egertons. They considered themselves an exclusive group within even the aristocracy and people almost always had to be born into the group. The Whigs were a rich and exclusive set, but...

    For the sake of clarity, I moved this to British Whig Party, but that may not be the preferred name under WP naming conventions. It was the piped name the disambiguation page used when linking to Whig prior to my pointing that at the disambiguation page, so feel free to move this elsewhere if there's a better name. --Vedek Dukat Talk05:45, 4 April 2006 (UTC)

    I have never come across any reference in 'Scottish venacular' to whig meaning 'assassin' or 'thief'. The sentence has thus been edited out, but if you cite any source for the statement I would be happy to see it reinstated. As a term 'whig' entered into popular use in Scotland in 1648, when a group of extreme Covenanters siezed power in what was to be known as the Whiggamore Raid. Many of these men came from the south-west of the country, where the expression 'whiggam' was used by country people to urge on their horses. Rcpaterson02:29, 21 May 2006 (UTC) 1. Here is the entry for whiggamore from the Dictionary of the Scots Language. It also points you to this entry on the term whig, and this one on the relevant etymology of whig from the Old Scots. You were correct to remove the meaning. Everlong Day (talk) 14:01, 6 December 2017 (UTC)

    MP constituency lists provide for the MP's party to be specified. Paul Foley (ironmaster) (Speaker) and Robert Harley later Earl of Oxford were leaders of a party that split away from the court or junto whigs, and allied themsleves with the Tories during Queen Anne's reign. Some are described as Tories in the lists. I have seen a reference (though I am not sure where) to one of the Foleys remaining a Tory after George I's accession. Most were of Presbyterian sympathy (though conforming to the Church of England), which tends to go with being Whigs. I think we need a debate on how to deal with the transition from being the Country Whigs to their joining the Tories. Peterkingiron (talk) 11:19, 17 March 2008 (UTC)

    British Whig is improper, because there were Irish whigs who were not part of "Britain" and also sought independence from England. I believe the nomenclature is also non-historic, as the term "Whig" was used without any title before it throughout the 18th century. Ottava Rima (talk) 22:48, 13 April 2008 (UTC)

    This passage suffers from various ills. The pretentious abuse of “parameter” assaults the sensibilities of the literate reader, and the willful pigeon-holing of those who are not socialist nor social democrats as “conservative” is grossly biased. In addition, there is the simple confusion of use with mention. —SlamDiego←T20:43, 25 January 2009 (UTC) 1. I have changed the phrase, slightly. However, I do not agree with your comment. The present text on William Pitt the younger seems to be written form the standpoint of the the modern Liberal Party, looking to the Whigs as their predecessors. However, William Pitt probably regarded himself as Whig (see recent biography by William Hague), not a Tory, though his party ultimately became the modern conservative party. One could say that this was the second occasion on which a whig faction allied with the tories went into government; the first was led by Edward Harley, Earl of Oxford, whose background was certainly whig, but was supported b...

  2. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › WhigWhig - Wikipedia

    Whigs (British political party), one of two political parties in England, Great Britain, Ireland, and later the United Kingdom, from the 17th to 19th centuries. Whiggism, the political philosophy of the British Whig party. Radical Whigs, a faction of British Whigs associated with the American Revolution. Patriot Whigs or Patriot Party, a Whig ...

  3. 26/05/2020 · This article is about the British former political faction. For the modern party of the same name, see Whig Party (British political party).For Whig party in the United States, see Whig Party (United States).

  4. The Whigs were a political faction and then a political party in the parliaments of England, Scotland, Great Britain, Ireland and the United Kingdom. Between the 1680s and 1850s, the Whigs contested power with their rivals, the Tories. The Whigs merged into the new Liberal Party in the 1850s, though some Whig aristocrats left the Liberal Party ...

  5. This article is about the British former political faction. For the modern party of the same name, see Whig Party (British political party).For Whig party in the United States, see Whig Party (United States).

  6. The Whigs were a political faction and then a political party in the parliaments of England, Scotland, Great Britain, Ireland and the United Kingdom. Between the 1680s and 1850s, the Whigs contested power with their rivals, the Tories.

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