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Peter Clarke (historian)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Peter Frederick Clarke, FBA (21 July 1942) is an English historian.

Education

Peter Clarke studied at Eastbourne Grammar School and St John's College, Cambridge, where completed his B.A. in 1963, his M.A. and Ph.D. in 1967, and his Litt.D. in 1989.[1] He is married to the Canadian cultural historian, Maria Tippett.

Career

His 1971 work Lancashire and the New Liberalism challenged George Dangerfield's thesis, expressed in The Strange Death of Liberal England, that the decline of the Liberal Party was inevitable. Clarke argued that the Liberals successfully modified their policies to embrace the progressive politics of New Liberalism, which helped them capture working class votes in the former Conservative stronghold of Lancashire. It was the First World War, Clarke maintained, that caused the Liberals' decline.[2] His next work, Liberals and Social Democrats (1978), examined the relationship between liberalism and socialism by focusing on four liberal and social democratic intellectuals: Graham Wallas, L. T. Hobhouse, J. A. Hobson and J. L. Hammond.[3]

Clarke's The Keynesian Revolution in the Making, 1924–1936 (1988) was a study of John Maynard Keynes's economic proposals from his 1923 work A Tract on Monetary Reform to his 1936 General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money.[4]

Clarke was reader in modern history University College London from 1978 to 1980, lecturer in history from 1980 to 1987 at the University of Cambridge, a fellow of St John's College, Cambridge from 1980 to 2000, tutor at St John's College from 1982 to 1987, reader in modern history from 1987 to 1991, professor of modern British history from 1991 to 2004.[5]

Clarke was elected a Fellow of the British Academy for the Humanities and Social Sciences in 1989.[6]

He was master of Trinity Hall, Cambridge from October 2000 to 2004.[7] He is a UK citizen and also, since 1998, a Canadian citizen.

Works

  • Lancashire and the New Liberalism (1971).
  • Liberals and Social Democrats (1978).
  • The Keynesian Revolution in the Making (1988).
  • A Question of Leadership: from Gladstone to Thatcher (1991, second edition 1999 (renamed From Gladstone to Blair)).
  • Hope and Glory: Britain 1900-1990 (1996, second edition, 2004 (renamed Hope and Glory: Britain 1900-2000)).
  • Understanding Decline: perceptions and realities of British economic performance (joint editor, 1997).
  • The Keynesian Revolution and its Economic Consequences (1998).
  • The Cripps Version: The Life of Sir Stafford Cripps (2002).
  • The Last Thousand Days of the British Empire (2007) Bloomsbury Press, ISBN 1596916761
  • Keynes: The Most Influential Economist of the 20th Century (2009).
  • Mr Churchill's Profession: Statesman, Orator, Writer (2013).
  • The Locomotive of War: Money, Empire, Power, and Guilt (2017) Bloomsbury Press, ISBN 1620406608

References

  1. ^ Who's Who 2013. A & C Black Publishers Ltd; 165th edition (3 Dec 2012).
  2. ^ F. M. Leventhal, 'Reviewed Work: Lancashire and the New Liberalism by P. F. Clark', The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, Vol. 399, The Nation's Health: Some Issues (Jan., 1972), pp. 199-200.
  3. ^ J. O. Stubbs, 'Reviewed Work: Liberals and Social Democrats. by Peter Clarke', Political Science Quarterly, Vol. 94, No. 4 (Winter, 1979-1980), p. 729.
  4. ^ Susan Howson, 'Reviewed Work: The Keynesian Revolution in the Making 1924-1936 by Peter Clarke', The Economic Journal Vol. 100, No. 399 (Mar., 1990), p. 292.
  5. ^ [1]
  6. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2016-03-04. Retrieved 2013-06-06.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  7. ^ "The Masters". Andrewsenior.com.
Academic offices
Preceded by
Sir John Lyons
Master of Trinity Hall, Cambridge
2000 to 2005
Succeeded by
Martin Daunton
This page was last edited on 31 May 2020, at 00:49
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