The Fall of Wisconsin: The Conservative Conquest of a Progressive Bastion and the Future of American Politics | The Increasingly United States: How and Why American Political Behavior Nationalized (Chicago Studies in American Politics) | Uncivil Agreement: How Politics Became Our Identity | Twitter and Tear Gas: The Power and Fragility of Networked Protest | Neither Liberal nor Conservative: Ideological Innocence in the American Public (Chicago Studies in American Politics) | Democracy for Realists: Why Elections Do Not Produce Responsive Government (Princeton Studies in Political Behavior) | The Nature and Origins of Mass Opinion
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With The Politics of Resentment, Katherine J. Cramer uncovers an oft-overlooked piece of the puzzle: rural political consciousness and the resentment of the âliberal elite.â Rural voters are distrustful that politicians will respect the distinct values of their communities and allocate a fair share of resources. What can look like disagreements about basic political principles are therefore actually rooted in something even more fundamental: who we are as people and how closely a candidateâs social identity matches our own. Using Scott Walker and Wisconsinâs prominent and protracted debate about the appropriate role of government, Cramer illuminates the contours of rural consciousness, showing how place-based identities profoundly influence how people understand politics, regardless of whether urban politicians and their supporters really do shortchange or look down on those living in the country.
The Politics of Resentment shows that rural resentmentâno less than partisanship, race, or classâplays a major role in dividing America against itself.
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