>> With polls closed, party leaders are nervously awaiting the results of Britain's parliamentary election. They may be reflecting on a campaign that, for some, has seemed almost presidential. On the Conservative campaign trail, Theresa May's name has been everywhere. The party's top politicians sold as Theresa's Team. Reuter's William James has spent time on their battle bus in the final push for votes.
>> So the main thing to say about this campaign is that it's been extremely disciplined and extremely focused on Theresa May. Her name, her brand, it's on the side of the bus that we're on right now. It's been on all the placards at all of the rallies. The only time there was a slight change was around the manifesto launch when the polls started to tighten.
Things were maybe not looking so great. But actually, even then the message hasn't changed that much.>>
>> It's a sharp contrast with May's main opposition, the Labour Party. From the podium to the placards, leader Jeremy Corbyn's name has rarely been front and center. A legacy perhaps of the infighting that's dogged his time at the top, with some in the party accusing Corbyn of dragging Labour too far to the left.
Voters have been asked to focus on the policies, not the person presenting them.>> Thank you very much, all of Birmingham!>> But the differences don't end there. Corbyn has often played host to large rallies, while Theresa May's team have often opted for smaller, more manageable stages. The gulf between their styles, a prominent take-away of this general election.
Just one of the very acute choices that have faced voters, a decision now being tallied up.