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AbstractThis article explores the totemic 2020 Queensland state election, at which a two-term government plagued by a deteriorating economy and widely criticised travel restrictions amid the COVID-19 pandemic was returned with an increased majority. The article posits three arguments: that COVID-19 created a new 'lens' through which electors evaluated public policy and that allowed voters to frame public health and safety over the more usual measures of economic performance; that Queenslanddoi:10.1017/qre.2021.4 fatcat:slyiorlurfcwpopmlnfg5ja744