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'A fascinating and welcome study. Its strength lies in part in its historical texture, Rush making good use of material on the history of parliament and of biographical and memoir sources' -Political Studies
'Here is, without doubt, an erudite history of the period from 1868 when the Party system as we know it began... the evolution of procedures is well explained' -Contemporary ReviewThis wide-ranging study, by one of the UK's leading scholars of British politics, presents a fascinating picture of the role of the MP during the last 150 years. It looks at the three major roles of backbench MPs - the partisan role, the constituency role, and the scrutiny role. Rush argues that balance between them has changes significantly and the conflict between the MP as a partisan and as a check on the government creates a dilemma at the heart of parliamentary government.