By David Syme Russell
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Extra info for Dal primo giudaismo alla chiesa delle origini
Natale, P. (2002) ‘Una fedeltà leggera: i movimenti di voto nella II Repubblica’, pp. 283–317 in R. D’Alimonte, and S. , Bologna: Il Mulino. L. ) (2002) The Italian General Election of 2001: Berlusconi’s Victory, Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press. L. (2003) ‘The opposition role of the centre left party’, pp. 78–94 in Jean Blondel and P. Segatti (eds), Italian Politics: The Second Berlusconi Government, New York and Oxford: Berghahn. L. (2006a) ‘The Italian General Election of 2006 and the Social Construction of Reality’, Italian Politics and Society: Review of the Conference Group on Italian Politics and Society, no.
Part I The Context 1 The Political Context: 2006–2008 Alfio Mastropaolo The purpose of this chapter is to place the election in the context of political developments since 2006 and thereby to provide an interpretation of its outcome. The first section considers the behaviour of voters and of the parties that sought to represent them. The second explains why a crisis overtook the centre left Prodi government after less than two years, bringing with it the early dissolution of Parliament. The third advances some hypotheses to explain Berlusconi’s victory and the defeat of the centre left, which in many ways looked like a case of ‘voluntary surrender’, without any particular resistance being offered.
Each coalition partner wanted to maintain its distinctness, helping to complicate the situation. The far left could not allow itself be eclipsed by the moderate left or the centre, and vice versa. This is not to say that Prodi had no clear ideas or any political agenda of his own: that he did is shown by his choice of key ministers (Briquet and Mastropaolo, 2008a), which represented Italy’s most illustrious political and cultural tendencies. Prodi himself represented the Catholicdemocratic tradition.