Material produced by the Groupe révolution socialiste and the Parti communiste guadeloupéen, 1968-.
Guadeloupe: Political Parties Material
- This material is held at
- ReferenceGB 101 PP.GP
- Dates of Creation1968- 
- Name of Creator
- Language of MaterialEnglish
- Physical Description2 folders
Scope and Content
Administrative / Biographical History
Guadeloupe changed hands been France and Britain many times before settling as a French colony in 1815. Since 1946 it has been an overseas département of France.
Alphabetically by group, and then in rough chronological order.
Access to this collection is unrestricted for the purpose of private study and personal research within the supervised environment of the library. Access is free for anyone in higher education.
The Political Archives Project was a 2.5 year project to catalogue political archive material held in the libraries of the Institute of Commonwealth Studies and the Institute for the Study of the Americas to the University and present it as a cohesive virtual collection. The project was successfully completed in July 2005. Descriptions of all the documents may be found by searching the library catalogue at http://catalogue.ulrls.lon.ac.uk/, or via the Political Archives website: http://polarch.sas.ac.uk
Other Finding Aids
Item-level descriptions are available on the library catalogue: http://catalogue.ulrls.lon.ac.uk/search~S17/
Entry compiled by Sarah Drewery.
Conditions Governing Use
A photocopying and digitisation service is available, at the discretion of the Library staff. Copies are supplied solely for research or private study. Requests to publish, or to quote from original material should be submitted to the Information Resources Manager.
The ICS political parties collection was begun in 1960-1961, with special emphasis being placed on primary material such as party constitutions, policy statements, convention reports and election manifestos. Since then, the main method of gathering material has been to appeal directly to political parties throughout the Commonwealth, though contributions from Institute members and staff following visits to relevant countries have been significant. More recently material has been collected by means of downloading documents from the websites of the major parties.