Folkestone and Hythe (UK Parliament constituency) - Elections - Elections in the 1980s

Download in Excel, CSV or JSON

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Elections in the 1980s General Election 1987: Folkestone and Hythe hold

Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 5 Number of Data rows : 7
Categories : economy, demography, politics, knowledge


Data row number Party Candidate Votes % ±

Download the dataset to see the full list of 7 entries

Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
Party text
Candidate text
Votes text
% integer
± double precision

Other datasets published on Basedig

List of Bangladeshi flags - Historical


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Historical

historical, bangladeshi, flags, list, wikipedia

List of English monarchs - House of Anjou


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. House of Anjou King Stephen came to an agreement with Matilda in November 1153 with the signing of the Treaty of Wallingford, where Stephen recognised Henry, son of Matilda and her second husband Geoffrey Plantagenet, Count of Anjou, as the designated heir. The royal house descended from Matilda and Geoffrey is widely known by two names, the House of Anjou (after Geoffrey's title as Count of Anjou) or the House of Plantagenet, after his sobriquet. Some historians prefer to group the subsequent kings into two groups, before and after the loss of the bulk of their French possessions, although they are not different royal houses. The Angevins ruled over the Angevin Empire during the 12th and 13th centuries, an area stretching from the Pyrenees to Ireland. They did not regard England as their primary home until most of their continental domains were lost by John. Though the Angevin dynasty was short lived, their male line descendants included the House of Plantagenet, the House of Lancaster and the House of York. The Angevins formulated England's royal coat of arms, which usually showed other kingdoms held or claimed by them or their successors, although without representation of Ireland for quite some time. Dieu et mon droit has generally been used as the motto of English monarchs since being adopted by Edward III, but it was first used as a battle cry by Richard I in 1198 at the Battle of Gisors, when he defeated the forces of Philip II of France, after which, he made it his motto. Dieu et mon droit Henry II Henry II Henry II Henry Curtmantle (34 years, 200 days) Geoffrey V Henry I Richard I Richard I Richard I Richard the Lionheart (9 years, 216 days) Henry II Henry II John John John Lackland (17 years, 146 days) Henry II (1) (2) Henry II Henry II named his son, another Henry (1155–1183), as co ruler with him. But this was a Norman custom of designating an heir, and the younger Henry did not outlive his father and rule in his own right, so he is not counted as a monarch on lists of kings. Henry Disputed claimant Disputed claimant Louis VIII of France briefly won about half of England over to his side from 1216 to 1217 at the conclusion of the First Barons' War against King John. On marching into London he was openly received by the rebel barons and citizens of London and proclaimed (though not crowned) king at St Paul's cathedral. Many nobles, including Alexander II of Scotland for his English possessions, gathered to give homage to him. However, in signing the Treaty of Lambeth in 1217, Louis conceded that he had never been the legitimate king of England. Louis VIII of France

house, anjou, english, monarchs, henry

Hiberno-English - Vocabulary - Derived words from Irish


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Derived words from Irish Another group of Hiberno English words are those derived from the Irish language. Some are words in English that have entered into general use, while others are unique to Ireland. These words and phrases are often Anglicised versions of words in Irish or direct translations into English. In the latter case, they often give a meaning to a word or phrase that is generally not found in wider English use. derived

irish, words, english, derived, from