Skip to Main Content
It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Please note: Off-campus access to many library resources is temporarily unavailable. We apologize for the inconvenience.
Hope Library Guides

POL 151 - Introduction to Global Politics: Political Behaviour

Library Research Guide for POL 151 at Hope College.

Political Behavior

POLITICAL BEHAVIOR - BIBLIOGRAPHY


Fastnow, Chris, J. Tobin Grant, and Thomas J. Rudolph. 1999. “Holy Roll Calls: Religious Tradition and Voting Behavior in the U.S. House.” Social Science Quarterly 80 (4): 687–701. (LINK)

Frederick, Brian. 2010. “Gender and Patterns of Roll Call Voting in the U.S. Senate.” Congress & the Presidency 37 (2): 103–24. (LINK)

Garand, James C. 2010. “Income Inequality, Party Polarization, and Roll-Call Voting in the U.S. Senate.” Journal of Politics 72 (4): 1109–28. (LINK)

Grumbach, Jacob M. 2015. “Does the American Dream Matter for Members of Congress?: Social-Class Backgrounds and Roll-Call Votes.” Political Research Quarterly 68 (2): 306–23. (LINK)

Jenkins, Shannon. 2010. “Examining the Influences over Roll Call Voting in Multiple Issue Areas: A Comparative US State Analysis.” Journal of Legislative Studies 16 (1): 14–31. (LINK)

Jessee, Stephen A, and Sean M Theriault. 2014. “The Two Faces of Congressional Roll-Call Voting.” Party Politics 20 (6): 836–48. (LINK)

Simon, Dennis M., and Barbara Palmer. 2010. “The Roll Call Behavior of Men and Women in the U.S. House of Representatives, 1937-2008.” Politics & Gender 6 (2): 225–46. (LINK)

Snyder Jr., James M., and Tim Groseclose. 2000. “Estimating Party Influence in Congressional Roll-Call Voting.” American Journal of Political Science 44 (2): 193-211. (LINK)

Wolman, Harold, and Lisa Marckini. 2000. “The Effect of Place on Legislative Roll-Call Voting: The Case of Central-City Representatives in the U.S. House.” Social Science Quarterly 81 (3): 763–81. (LINK)