Co-auteur
  • FARRALL Stephen (16)
  • GRAY Emily (12)
  • JENNINGS Will (11)
  • STOKER Gerry (3)
  • Voir plus
Type de Document
  • Article (35)
  • Partie ou chapitre de livre (22)
  • Livre (18)
  • Contribution à un site web (18)
  • Voir plus
in The Drinks Business Publié en 2020-06
12
vues

0
téléchargements
Exceptional times call for exceptional measures. What can we learn about the Bordeaux 2019 en primeur campaign from Pontet Canet’s early release, and will the first growths release early and low as they did in 2008 campaign? Colin Hay paints a picture of the market conditions Bordeaux’s estates will have to navigate this year.

15
vues

0
téléchargements
The 2019 vintage in Bordeaux is unique and exceptional. In general, it is less heterogeneous and of a slightly higher quality on both left and right banks than 2018. But rarely does it scale the magisterial heights of 2015 and 2016. It is offered to the market in exceptionally challenging conditions that will arguably make or break the en primeur system.

3
vues

0
téléchargements
The Bordeaux 2019 en primeur campaign is now well underway. By the end of this week, in all likelihood, all of the first growths (or at least all of the first growths that continue to play the en primeur game) will have released their wines. And, for the most part it seems, they will have been well received.

Publié en 2020-03 Collection Building a Sustainable Political Economy: SPERI Research & Policy
FARRALL Stephen
GRAY Emily
23
vues

0
téléchargements
The concept of the political legacy, despite its importance for institutionalist and historically-minded political analysts more generally, remains both elusive and undeveloped theoretically. This book seeks to address that oversight by building on existing studies which have approached the notion of a legacy to offer a clear definition and operationalisation of the term which might be used to inform future research. Legacies we view as traces of the past in the present; the claim to the existence of a legacy is both a causal and a counter-factual claim. We propose, in the light of this, a multi-dimensional approach to gauging political legacies, reflecting on some of the theoretical, analytical and methodological concerns which need to be addressed in establishing credible claims to their existence. These we develop and illustrate with respect to the literature on Thatcherism.

in The Drinks Business Publié en 2020-03
14
vues

0
téléchargements
First lines: There are many truisms spoken about the wines of the Médoc. And, to be honest, not all of them are true. But it is difficult to argue with the observation that if one is in the Médoc, one’s feet are dry, one is standing in a vineyard, and one can see the Gironde, then one is likely to be surrounded by excellent terroir – and the greater the expanse of the river one can see the greater the quality of that terroir. The proposition works well: Latour, Margaux, Léoville Las Cases, Montrose … and, of course, Beychevelle.

in British politics Publié en 2020-01
FARRALL Stephen
GRAY Emily
JONES Phil Mike
41
vues

0
téléchargements
With the passing of time and the benefit of hindsight, there is, again, growing interest in Thatcherism—above all in its substantive and enduring legacy. But, to date at least, and largely due to data limitations, little of that work has focussed on tracing the behavioural consequences, at the individual level, of holding Thatcherite values. That oversight we seek both to identify more clearly and begin to address. Deploying new survey data, we use multiple linear regression and structural equation modelling to unpack the relationship between ‘attitudinal’ and ‘behavioural’ Thatcherism. In the process, we reveal the considerably greater behavioural consequences of holding neo-liberal, as distinct from neo-conservative, values whilst identifying the key mediating role played by social, political and economic nostalgia. We find that neo-liberal values are positively associated with behavioural Thatcherism, whilst neo-conservative values are negatively associated with behavioural Thatcherism. In exploring the implications, we also reveal some intriguing interaction effects between economic nostalgia and neo-conservative values in the centre-left vote for Brexit. In the conclusion, we reflect on the implications of these findings for our understanding of the legacy of Thatcherism and, indeed, for Brexit itself.

in Antisyndicalisme : la vindicte des puissants Sous la direction de REMANOFSKY Sabine, GILLES Christoph, LENORMAND Marc Publié en 2019-12
4
vues

0
téléchargements
Ce chapitre n'a pas de résumé

in The Drinks and Business Publié en 2019-11-18
22
vues

0
téléchargements
In the first in a new series, Colin Hay looks at the history, market performance and most recent vintages of some of Bordeaux’s ‘up-and-coming’ estates, starting with Margaux second growth Brane-Cantenac.

in Dictionnaire des politiques publiques Sous la direction de BOUSSAGUET Laurie, JACQUOT Sophie, RAVINET Pauline Publié en 2019-10
9
vues

0
téléchargements
1ères lignes : Dans les débats sur les politiques publiques contemporaines, peu de sujets apparaissent aussi importants et controversés que celui de l’impact de la mondialisation, que l’on peut définir comme le processus par lequel quelque chose devient, avec le temps, globalisé dans ses caractéristiques, ou plus globalisé qu’il ne l’aurait été autrement. Tandis qu’en anglais, le phénomène est désigné par un seul mot (globalization), en français, on observe l’usage, le plus souvent indifférencié, de « mondialisation » ou « globalisation ». À des fins de clarté, dans cette entrée, nous n’utiliserons qu’un terme, « mondialisation ».

in Review of International Political Economy Publié en 2019-07
104
vues

0
téléchargements
That capitalisms vary and that these capitalisms neatly resolve themselves into distinct and discrete ‘varieties of capitalism’ is an almost foundational claim of contemporary comparative political economy. Yet it is far from evident that it is true. In this article, I return to the varieties conjecture, assessing the degree to which the claim might be warranted. In the process, I argue for the importance of differentiating clearly between ideal types and real types and for the value of heeding Weber’s advice about the dangers of confusing one for the other. I suggest that although capitalisms do not really come in varieties it is sometimes useful to proceed on the basis that they do, particularly if we think of such varieties as potentially dystopic. I suggest that such an acknowledgement is crucial in sensitizing us to the potential biases of varietal thinking, drawing out the implications for the positing of capitalist varieties in the period after the global financial crisis.

Suivant