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Cambridge Handbook of Experimental Political Science
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  • Cited by 93
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Jones, Calvert W. 2019. Adviser to The King: Experts, Rationalization, and Legitimacy. World Politics, Vol. 71, Issue. 1, p. 1.

    Merkley, Eric 2019. Learning from Divided Parties? Legislator Dissent as a Cue for Opinion Formation. Parliamentary Affairs,

    Kreps, Sarah and Maxey, Sarah 2018. Mechanisms of Morality. Journal of Conflict Resolution, Vol. 62, Issue. 8, p. 1814.

    Coppock, Alexander Leeper, Thomas J. and Mullinix, Kevin J. 2018. Generalizability of heterogeneous treatment effect estimates across samples. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, p. 201808083.

    Erisen, Cengiz 2018. Political Behavior and the Emotional Citizen. p. 47.

    Hwang, Ji-eun Yang, Yu-seon Oh, Yu-mi Lee, Seon-young Lee, Joung-eun and Cho, Sung-il 2018. Differences in visual fixation duration according to the position of graphic health warning labels: An eye-tracking approach. Tobacco Induced Diseases, Vol. 16, Issue. September,

    KOBAYASHI, TETSURO and YOKOYAMA, TOMOYA 2018. Missing Effect of Party Cues in Japan: Evidence from a Survey Experiment. Japanese Journal of Political Science, Vol. 19, Issue. 01, p. 61.

    Goerres, Achim Karlsen, Rune and Kumlin, Staffan 2018. What Makes People Worry about the Welfare State? A Three-Country Experiment. British Journal of Political Science, p. 1.

    Robison, Joshua Stevenson, Randy T. Druckman, James N. Jackman, Simon Katz, Jonathan N. and Vavreck, Lynn 2018. An Audit of Political Behavior Research. SAGE Open, Vol. 8, Issue. 3, p. 215824401879476.

    Erisen, Cengiz 2018. Political Behavior and the Emotional Citizen. p. 151.

    Faulkner, Nicholas 2018. “Put Yourself in Their Shoes”: Testing Empathy's Ability to Motivate Cosmopolitan Behavior. Political Psychology, Vol. 39, Issue. 1, p. 217.

    Lu, Tao and Franklin, Aimee L. 2018. A Protocol for Identifying and Sampling From Proxy Populations. Social Science Quarterly, Vol. 99, Issue. 4, p. 1535.

    Krewson, Christopher N. 2018. Save this Honorable Court: Shaping Public Perceptions of the Supreme Court Off the Bench. Political Research Quarterly, p. 106591291880156.

    Kubbe, Ina 2018. Handbuch Methoden der Politikwissenschaft. p. 1.

    Himmelroos, Staffan and Christensen, Henrik Serup 2018. The potential of deliberative reasoning: patterns of attitude change and consistency in cross-cutting and like-minded deliberation. Acta Politica,

    WOON, JONATHAN 2018. Primaries and Candidate Polarization: Behavioral Theory and Experimental Evidence. American Political Science Review, Vol. 112, Issue. 04, p. 826.

    Armaly, Miles T. 2018. Politicized Nominations and Public Attitudes toward the Supreme Court in the Polarization Era. Justice System Journal, Vol. 39, Issue. 3, p. 193.

    Martin, Shane 2018. Bargaining in legislatures, portfolio allocation, and the electoral costs of governing. West European Politics, Vol. 41, Issue. 5, p. 1166.

    Andersen, David J. and Lau, Richard R. 2018. Pay Rates and Subject Performance in Social Science Experiments Using Crowdsourced Online Samples. Journal of Experimental Political Science, Vol. 5, Issue. 03, p. 217.

    Morisi, Davide 2018. Choosing the Risky Option. Public Opinion Quarterly, Vol. 82, Issue. 3, p. 447.

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Book description

Laboratory experiments, survey experiments and field experiments occupy a central and growing place in the discipline of political science. The Cambridge Handbook of Experimental Political Science is the first text to provide a comprehensive overview of how experimental research is transforming the field. Some chapters explain and define core concepts in experimental design and analysis. Other chapters provide an intellectual history of the experimental movement. Throughout the book, leading scholars review groundbreaking research and explain, in personal terms, the growing influence of experimental political science. The Cambridge Handbook of Experimental Political Science provides a collection of insights that can be found nowhere else. Its topics are of interest not just to researchers who are conducting experiments today, but also to researchers who think that experiments can help them make new and important discoveries in political science and beyond.

Reviews

‘This handbook is a monumental undertaking. It contains something of value for political scientists of every methodological and substantive stripe.’

Morris P. Fiorina - Stanford University

‘Once rare outside the psychological laboratory, experimental methods are now used throughout the social sciences. Focusing on experimentation in political science, this handbook provides a state-of-the-art review of the history, logic, and methodology of experimentation, including the implementation of experiments in representative surveys. Comprehensive reviews of what has been learned from experiments in areas as diverse as voter behavior, institutions, identity, and elite bargaining highlight the substantive contributions of experimental research to social science theory testing and development. Written by leading experts in the field, this handbook will be a valuable and authoritative resource for years to come.’

Norbert Schwarz - University of Michigan

‘This handbook is a long overdue contribution to a burgeoning area in political science. It will be extremely useful to any political scientist contemplating or currently using experimental methods.’

Diana C. Mutz - University of Pennsylvania

‘In the Cambridge Handbook of Experimental Political Science, Druckman, Green, Kuklinski, and Lupia put together thirty-six contributed chapters covering the design, scope, and methods of experimental political science. They have taken on the core issues, such as the trade-offs between internal and external validity. They explore the value of laboratory versus field versus survey experiments. The chapters here show how political science draws from other experimental fields, creating its own broadly unique approach to experimentation. The authors of the chapters here explore the ways in which experiments drawn from the traditions of cognitive science, psychology, and economics take some things for granted and how experiments in each of these traditions assume different things to be consequential. This book should be used in every first-year graduate curriculum, not just as a book on experiments, but as an excellent primer on research design.’

Mathew D. McCubbins - University of Southern California

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