A social geography of voting behaviour in Sydney and Melbourne
There can be little doubt that geographical factors influence all kinds of behaviour, not just because both the behaviours and the factors happen to have geographical distribution, but because the structure of the environment at any time limits certain activities. For instance Dye (1966) found that for the U.S.A. political policy was typically more dependent upon economic geography than upon the political system characteristics. Others (e.g. Butler and Stokes 19^ 9 > Capecchi and Galli...[Show more]
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