A Conservative Revolution?
Electoral Change in Twenty-First Century Ireland
Edited by Michael Marsh, David M. Farrell, and Gail McElroy
Michael Marsh, Emeritus Professor of Political Science, Trinity College Dublin,David M. Farrell, Professor and Head of the School of Politics and International Relations, University College Dublin,Gail McElroy, Professor of Political Science and Head of the School of Social Sciences and Philosophy, Trinity College Dublin
Michael Marsh is a Member of the Royal Irish Academy and Emeritus Professor of Political Science in Trinity College University of Dublin. He has published over 100 professional articles and book chapters on parties, elections and public opinion, and was principal investigator for the 2002, 2007 and 2011 Irish National Election Studies, co-author of The Irish Voter (2008), as well as the last five books in the How Ireland Voted series, including How Ireland Voted 2016.
David Farrell is a Member of the Royal Irish Academy and holds the Chair of Politics at University College Dublin. He was the co-investigator of the 2011 Irish National Election Study. His primary research interests are in the fields of party politics and electoral systems, with a recent interest in the politics of deliberation. His most recent books include: the award winning Political Parties and Democratic Linkage (2011) and The Act of Voting (2016). He is currently working on the third edition of Electoral Systems.
Gail McElroy is Professor of Political Science and Head of the School of Social Sciences and Philosophy at Trinity College, Dublin. Primary research interests are in the fields of legislative behaviour and party politics. She is also actively involved in the Irish National Election Study and the Irish Candidates Study and recent published work in this area explores the continued under-representation of women in Irish politics. Her current work examines the differences in political ambition amongst Irish men and women and also the policy emphasis of men and women in the Dail, as revealed in speeches.
Patrick Bernhagen, Universität Stuttgart.
André Blais, University of Montreal.
Shaun Bowler, University of California, Riverside.
Heinz Brandenburg,University of Strathclyde.
Kenneth Carty, University of British Columbia.
Cees van Der Eijk, University of Nottingham.
Johan Elkink, University College Dublin.
David Farrell, University College Dublin.
Carol Galais, Universitat Oberta de Catalunya.
Michael Gallagher, Trinity College Dublin.
John Garry, Queen's University Belfast.
Michael Laver, New York University.
Michael Lewis-Beck, University of Iowa.
Kevin Leyden, NUI Galway.
Michael Marsh, Trinity College Dublin.
Gail McElroy, Trinity College Dublin.
Eoin O'Malley, Dublin City University.
Theresa Reidy, University College Cork.
Jane Suiter, Dublin City University.
James Tilley, University of Oxford.
Robert Thomson, University of Strathclyde.