Where have all the readers gone?

popular newspapers and Britain's political health

J.K. Curtice, A. Mair

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Abstract

This chapter appears in British Social Attitudes: the 24th report. This is part of the British Social Attitudes survey series is carried out by Britain's largest independent social research institute, the National Centre for Social Research. It provides an indispensable guide to current political and social issues in contemporary Britain. This, the 24th report, describes the results of the most recent nation-wide survey, including analysis of the following areas: national identity; attitudes to 'new' types of family formations; attitudes to cohabitation and the rights of cohabitees; social welfare; and gender roles.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationBritish social attitudes: the 24th report
EditorsA. Park, J. Curtice, K. Thomson, M. Phillips, M. Johnson, E. Clery
Place of PublicationLondon
Number of pages386
Publication statusPublished - 23 Jan 2008

Publication series

NameBritish Social Attitudes Survey series
PublisherSAGE

Fingerprint

social attitude
social research
newspaper
family formation
cohabitation
research facility
social issue
health
gender role
social welfare
national identity

Keywords

  • newspapers
  • politics
  • social attitudes
  • British

Cite this

Curtice, J. K., & Mair, A. (2008). Where have all the readers gone? popular newspapers and Britain's political health. In A. Park, J. Curtice, K. Thomson, M. Phillips, M. Johnson, & E. Clery (Eds.), British social attitudes: the 24th report (British Social Attitudes Survey series). London.
Curtice, J.K. ; Mair, A. / Where have all the readers gone? popular newspapers and Britain's political health. British social attitudes: the 24th report. editor / A. Park ; J. Curtice ; K. Thomson ; M. Phillips ; M. Johnson ; E. Clery. London, 2008. (British Social Attitudes Survey series).
@inbook{6f76a48fc9284e32969f1c346a593084,
title = "Where have all the readers gone?: popular newspapers and Britain's political health",
abstract = "This chapter appears in British Social Attitudes: the 24th report. This is part of the British Social Attitudes survey series is carried out by Britain's largest independent social research institute, the National Centre for Social Research. It provides an indispensable guide to current political and social issues in contemporary Britain. This, the 24th report, describes the results of the most recent nation-wide survey, including analysis of the following areas: national identity; attitudes to 'new' types of family formations; attitudes to cohabitation and the rights of cohabitees; social welfare; and gender roles.",
keywords = "newspapers, politics, social attitudes, British",
author = "J.K. Curtice and A. Mair",
year = "2008",
month = "1",
day = "23",
language = "English",
isbn = "141294774X",
series = "British Social Attitudes Survey series",
publisher = "SAGE",
editor = "Park, {A. } and Curtice, {J. } and K. Thomson and M. Phillips and M. Johnson and E. Clery",
booktitle = "British social attitudes: the 24th report",

}

Curtice, JK & Mair, A 2008, Where have all the readers gone? popular newspapers and Britain's political health. in A Park, J Curtice, K Thomson, M Phillips, M Johnson & E Clery (eds), British social attitudes: the 24th report. British Social Attitudes Survey series, London.

Where have all the readers gone? popular newspapers and Britain's political health. / Curtice, J.K.; Mair, A.

British social attitudes: the 24th report. ed. / A. Park; J. Curtice; K. Thomson; M. Phillips; M. Johnson; E. Clery. London, 2008. (British Social Attitudes Survey series).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

TY - CHAP

T1 - Where have all the readers gone?

T2 - popular newspapers and Britain's political health

AU - Curtice, J.K.

AU - Mair, A.

PY - 2008/1/23

Y1 - 2008/1/23

N2 - This chapter appears in British Social Attitudes: the 24th report. This is part of the British Social Attitudes survey series is carried out by Britain's largest independent social research institute, the National Centre for Social Research. It provides an indispensable guide to current political and social issues in contemporary Britain. This, the 24th report, describes the results of the most recent nation-wide survey, including analysis of the following areas: national identity; attitudes to 'new' types of family formations; attitudes to cohabitation and the rights of cohabitees; social welfare; and gender roles.

AB - This chapter appears in British Social Attitudes: the 24th report. This is part of the British Social Attitudes survey series is carried out by Britain's largest independent social research institute, the National Centre for Social Research. It provides an indispensable guide to current political and social issues in contemporary Britain. This, the 24th report, describes the results of the most recent nation-wide survey, including analysis of the following areas: national identity; attitudes to 'new' types of family formations; attitudes to cohabitation and the rights of cohabitees; social welfare; and gender roles.

KW - newspapers

KW - politics

KW - social attitudes

KW - British

UR - http://www.uk.sagepub.com/books/Book231969

M3 - Chapter

SN - 141294774X

T3 - British Social Attitudes Survey series

BT - British social attitudes: the 24th report

A2 - Park, A.

A2 - Curtice, J.

A2 - Thomson, K.

A2 - Phillips, M.

A2 - Johnson, M.

A2 - Clery, E.

CY - London

ER -

Curtice JK, Mair A. Where have all the readers gone? popular newspapers and Britain's political health. In Park A, Curtice J, Thomson K, Phillips M, Johnson M, Clery E, editors, British social attitudes: the 24th report. London. 2008. (British Social Attitudes Survey series).