Ramsay MacDonald

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  • The Success of the First Two Labour Governments was Outweighed by the Failures in Britain

    1580 Words  | 7 Pages

    The Success of the First Two Labour Governments was Outweighed by the Failures in Britain The success of Labour's governments during its two terms in power, in the 1920's easily outweighed its failures and shortcomings, in Britain. This was a Labour government that introduced the idea of free mass secondary education, built over half a million houses, and through Labour established Britain as a major player in European and World politics. The Labour government were in

  • Charles James Simmons

    1175 Words  | 5 Pages

    Intermittently, between 1921 and 1945, he served on the council for over fifteen years. First elected to Parliament in 1929 for Birmingham Erdington, he remained loyal to the Labour Party when two of his political patrons, Oswald Mosley and Ramsey Macdonald, did not. Generally supportive of Mosley until the latter formed the New Party, Simmons was anguished by Macdonald’s decision to form the National Government in 1931. As an MP, the rights of ex-servicemen of all ranks remained one of his priorities;

  • The Rhetorical Analysis Of The King's Speech

    904 Words  | 4 Pages

    In the film “The King’s Speech”, written by David Seidler and released on November 26, 2010, the filmmaker portrays Albert being constantly under pressure for speaking correctly, by comparing his speech to great broadcasters who are anything but great leaders. The pressure that comes from Albert’s father, King George V, results in more frustration for the both of them, without either of them realising that to lead a country into greatness depends more on just speaking well. Throughout the film, there

  • Labour Party in Britain in the Years 1924-31

    2050 Words  | 9 Pages

    rumours about Socialism. MacDonald was determined to disprove these fears, particularly Churchill’s jibe that a Labour Party would “not be fit to govern”. Since the Prime Minister is an integral part of a government, it will also be important to look at the competency of

  • The Importance Of The Re-Organization Of Society

    1073 Words  | 5 Pages

    The Fabians believed strongly in the importance of the re-organization of Society by creating local governments and working for the extinction of private property. They desired “municipalization of Land and local government” according to the Fabian Parliamentary League’s Tract, The True Radical Programme (1887, p. 7). By giving power to local governments, the Society felt national wealth could be better circulated and citizens could be better represented. This radically modern notion is expressed

  • Research Paper On Gordon Ramsay

    1561 Words  | 7 Pages

    Not only has he done that, but has also wrote many books as well. Gordon Ramsay is the world's most famous british chef. In 1998 Ramsay opened his own restaurant, the acclaimed Gordon Ramsay, which within three years had won its third Michelin star and had been rated as one of the best restaurants in the world. In 1999 he opened Pétrus, which earned a Michelin star within seven months, and in 2001 he established Gordon Ramsay at Claridge’s, which won a Michelin star two years later. A growing succession

  • Gordon Ramsay

    1429 Words  | 6 Pages

    “The secret is to make sure the business is running to Perfection, with or without me” —Gordon Ramsay Gordon Ramsay, famous UK celebrity chef, born on November 8th, 1966 in Scotland and raised in Stratford-upon-Avon, Warwickshire. Ramsay had played soccer all through his early life in high school. He endured many occupational injuries during his football career which led to knee injury. Ramsay enrolled at North Oxfordshire Technical College to study courses in Hotel Management when he was 19

  • Gordon Ramsay Research Paper

    812 Words  | 4 Pages

    chef Gordon Ramsay had opportunities to work with many great chefs around the world. Now he owns multiple great restaurants around the world and even hosted tv programs such as “ MasterChef”’ and “Hell’s Kitchen”. Gordon Ramsay was born in Glasgow Scotland, raised in Stratford England. His family moved to England when Ramsay was only 5 years old. Growing up Ramsay fell in love with soccer, and was determined to make it has his professional career. By the time he was 15 years old Ramsay was really

  • Louis Riel: A National Hero of Canada

    1028 Words  | 5 Pages

    "We must cherish our inheritance. We must preserve our nationality for the youth of our future. The story should be written down to pass on." (Louis Riel, 1884). Louis Riel, a man of great nature and abiding love for his western Métis heritage, is proven to be one of the most revolutionary men looked upon in the chronicles of the Dominion of Canada. In spite of this, he remains as one of the most controversial and cryptic figures throughout the course of Canadian history. A period of revolution lasting

  • How Is A Fairy Tale Different From A Juvenile Fantasy Literature Novel?

    1761 Words  | 8 Pages

    How is a fairy tale different from a juvenile fantasy literature novel? Many times both the fairy tale and the novel contain similar elements that make up a fairy tale, but why are they categorized differently? Is it the length of the novel compared to the fairy tale? Or is it something else? According to Crago, “A fairy tale is a narrative form which represents a society’s collective concerns with some aspect of ‘growing up,’ and it explores these concerns at the level of magical thought” (176)

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