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Introduction

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  01 July 2008

Ingrid Van Biezen*
Affiliation:
Department of Political Science and International Studies, University of Birmingham, Birmingham B15 2TT, UK

Abstract

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Introduction
Copyright
Copyright © Academia Europaea 2008

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References

1. See, for example, Dalton, R. J. and Weldon, S. A. (2005) Public images of political parties: a necessary evil? West European Politics, 28(5), 931951.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
2.Pharr, S. and Putnam, R. (eds) (2000) Disaffected Democracies: What’s troubling the Trilateral Democracies? (Princeton: Princeton University Press).Google Scholar
3.Schmitter, P. (2001) Parties are not what they once were. In: Diamond, L. and Gunther, R. (eds) Political Parties and Democracy (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press), pp. 6789.Google Scholar
4.Katz, R. S. and Mair, P. (1995) Changing models of party organization and party democracy: the emergence of the cartel party. Party Politics, 1, 528.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
5. See Hay, C. (2007) Why We Hate Politics (Cambridge: Polity).Google Scholar
6.Blondel, J. (ed.) (1998) The future of democracy in the new millennium: can parties respond to the challenge? Special issue of the European Review 6(2).Google Scholar
7.Mair, P. (2006) Ruling the void? The hollowing of western democracy. New Left Review, 42, 2551.Google Scholar
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Introduction
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