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  1. The Whigs were a political faction and then a political party in the Parliaments of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain and the United Kingdom. Between the 1680s and the 1850s, the Whigs contested power with their rivals, the Tories. The Whigs merged into the Liberal Party with the Peelites and Radicals in the 1850s.

  2. El término whig corresponde al antiguo nombre del Partido Liberal británico. En política, el término whig —del gaélico escocés 'cuatrero' — fue una manera despectiva de referirse a los covenanters presbiterianos que marcharon desde el suroeste de Escocia sobre Edimburgo en 1648 en lo que se conoció como el Whiggamore Raid, usando los términos Whiggamore y Whig como apodos despectivos que designaban al Kirk Party, facción presbiteriana radical de los covenanters escoceses, que ...

    Elección
    Votos
    Porcentaje
    Escaños
    554,719
    67.0%
    441/658
    349,868
    55.2%
    385/658
    418,331
    51.7%
    344/658
    273,902
    46.9%
    271/658
    • 1859 163 años
    • Country Party
  3. On 31 March 2015, the Whig Party released their manifesto for the 2015 general election. The party is pro- European Union and pro- immigration ; it supports universal childcare from ages two to four and the abolition of student tuition fees ; and it defends the rights of renters in the United Kingdom in addition to women's rights and human rights around the world.

  4. The Whigs were a political faction and then a political party in the parliaments of England, Scotland, Great Britain and the United Kingdom. Between the 1680s and 1850s, they contested power with their rivals, the Tories. The British prime minister was usually from one of the two parties.

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    • Origins
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    The term Whig was orig­i­nally short for whigg­amor, a term mean­ing "cat­tle dri­ver" used to de­scribe west­ern Scots who came to Leith for corn. The cat­tle dri­vers would call out "Chuig" or "Chuig an bothar" (mean­ing "away" or "to the road"), and the sound was con­verted by Eng­lish peo­ple to the pe­jo­ra­tive term "Whig" or "Whiggamore". In...

    Exclusion Crisis

    Under Lord Shaftes­bury's lead­er­ship, the Whigs in the Par­lia­ment of Eng­landwished to ex­clude the Duke of York (who later be­came King James II) from the throne due to his Roman Catholi­cism, his favour­ing of monar­chi­cal ab­so­lutism, and his con­nec­tions to France. They be­lieved the heir pre­sump­tive, if al­lowed to in­herit the throne, would en­dan­ger the Protes­tant re­li­gion, lib­erty and property. The first Ex­clu­sion Bill was sup­ported by a sub­stan­tial ma­jor­ity on it...

    Glorious Revolution

    After the Glo­ri­ous Rev­o­lu­tion of 1688, Queen Mary II and King William III gov­erned with both Whigs and To­ries, de­spite the fact that many of the To­ries still sup­ported the de­posed Roman Catholic James II. William saw that the To­ries were gen­er­ally friend­lier to royal au­thor­ity than the Whigs and he em­ployed both groups in his gov­ern­ment. His early min­istry was largely Tory, but grad­u­ally the gov­ern­ment came to be dom­i­nated by the so-called Junto Whigs, a group of yo...

    18th century

    Al­though William's suc­ces­sor Anne had con­sid­er­able Tory sym­pa­thies and ex­cluded the Junto Whigs from power, after a brief and un­suc­cess­ful ex­per­i­ment with an ex­clu­sively Tory gov­ern­ment she gen­er­ally con­tin­ued William's pol­icy of bal­anc­ing the par­ties, sup­ported by her mod­er­ate Tory min­is­ters, the Duke of Marl­bor­ough and Lord Godol­phin. How­ever, as the War of the Span­ish Suc­ces­sion went on and be­came less and less pop­u­lar with the To­ries, Marl­bor­ou...

    19th century

    Many of the Whigs who had joined with Pitt would even­tu­ally re­turn to the fold, join­ing again with Fox in the Min­istry of All the Tal­ents fol­low­ing Pitt's death in 1806. The fol­low­ers of Pitt—led until 1809 by Fox's old col­league the Duke of Port­land—re­jected the label of To­ries and pre­ferred to call them­selves The Friends of Mr. Pitt. After the fall of the Tal­ents min­istry in 1807, the Fox­ite Whigs re­mained out of power for the bet­ter part of 25 years. The ac­ces­sion of...

    "The British Whig March" for piano was writ­ten by Oscar Tel­gmann in Kingston, On­tario, c. 1900. The colours of the Whig party (blue and buff, a yel­low-brown colour named after buff leather) were par­tic­u­larly as­so­ci­ated with Charles James Fox. Poet Robert Burnsin "Here's a health to them that's awa" wrote: Steam­punk band The Men That Will...