(redirected from Chartists)
Also found in: Dictionary, Financial, Encyclopedia.
Related to Chartists: Peterloo Massacre
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to Chartism

the principles of a body of 19th century English reformers who advocated better social and economic conditions for working people

References in periodicals archive ?
THE creator of Newport's new Chartist sculpture has revealed why there are no people in it - they were scared it would be too dangerous.
overwhelming effects of isolation, and the plight of fellow Chartists,
We took our lead from the early Chartists, whose aim was to reform the democratic system into a more truly democratic, up-to-date system.
But I think it's more to do with the labour movement, the rise of that from the Chartists up to Nye Bevan and the creation of the Labour party then on to what Nye Bevan spearheaded with the NHS and the welfare states.
We studied social change, especially the Chartists.
The combined strategies of operative agents' chartists and fundamentalists, in the financial markets in general and optional in particular, determine the process of the conditional volatility that comes from a strategic synthesis.
The Chartists never realized their goal of becoming a political party, but the movement is credited with fueling the success of universal suffrage in the United Kingdom and beyond.
The introduction of fixed-term parliaments was part of the coalition agreement, though for rather longer spells than the Chartists wanted.
60, and chartists said that 2,717 would provide support for the index, while resistance would be at the 12-month positive trend line at 2,790.
The Chartists recognised this in the designation 'Chartist and Something More'--something more than a reform of the procedure for registering votes.
Frost at the Westgate, by Vic Mills, tells of the historic events of the Newport Uprisings led by John Frost and the Chartists.
Dorothy Thompson provided us with a great understanding of the problems which the Chartists faced in terms of their ability to organize themselves as they embarked on their quest for the "Six Points" to become law.
It recalls the Chartists, whose 1848 parliamentary reform petition proved to contain not the 5.
Address of the Chartists of Ashton-under-Lyne, to their