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  • Cited by 129
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Fernandes, Jorge M Riera, Pedro and Cantú, Francisco 2019. The Politics of Committee Chairs Assignment in Ireland and Spain. Parliamentary Affairs, Vol. 72, Issue. 1, p. 182.

    Volpi, Elisa 2019. Ideology and Party Switching: A Comparison of 12 West European Countries. Parliamentary Affairs, Vol. 72, Issue. 1, p. 1.

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

    Vandeleene, Audrey and De Winter, Lieven 2019. Candidates, Parties and Voters in the Belgian Partitocracy. p. 1.

    Dodeigne, Jérémy Meulewaeter, Conrad and Lesschaeve, Christophe 2019. Candidates, Parties and Voters in the Belgian Partitocracy. p. 215.

    Herron, Erik S. Fitzpatrick, Brian and Palamarenko, Maksym 2019. The practice and implications of legislative proxy voting in Ukraine. Post-Soviet Affairs, Vol. 35, Issue. 1, p. 41.

    Fernandes, Jorge M. Leston-Bandeira, Cristina and Schwemmer, Carsten 2018. Election proximity and representation focus in party-constrained environments. Party Politics, Vol. 24, Issue. 6, p. 674.

    Schumacher, Gijs and Elmelund-Præstekær, Christian 2018. Party performance explains disagreement between politicians and their parties. West European Politics, Vol. 41, Issue. 2, p. 329.

    Sieberer, Ulrich Saalfeld, Thomas Ohmura, Tamaki Bergmann, Henning and Bailer, Stefanie 2018. Roll-Call Votes in the German Bundestag: A New Dataset, 1949–2013. British Journal of Political Science, p. 1.

    Däubler, Thomas 2018. National policy for local reasons: how MPs represent party and geographical constituency through initiatives on social security. Acta Politica,

    Fonck, Daan and Reykers, Yf 2018. Parliamentarisation as a Two-Way Process: Explaining Prior Parliamentary Consultation for Military Interventions. Parliamentary Affairs, Vol. 71, Issue. 3, p. 674.

    Papp, Zsófia 2018. Do Personalised Campaigns Hint at Legislator Activities? The (Lacking) Relationship Between Campaigns and Legislator Behaviour in Hungary. Parliamentary Affairs, Vol. 71, Issue. 4, p. 908.

    Chartash, David Caruana, Nicholas J Dickinson, Markus and Stephenson, Laura B 2018. When the team’s jersey is what matters. Party Politics, p. 135406881879519.

    Alemán, Eduardo Micozzi, Juan Pablo Pinto, Pablo M. and Saiegh, Sebastian 2018. Disentangling the Role of Ideology and Partisanship in Legislative Voting: Evidence from Argentina. Legislative Studies Quarterly, Vol. 43, Issue. 2, p. 245.

    Fernandes, Jorge M. Goplerud, Max and Won, Miguel 2018. Legislative Bellwethers: The Role of Committee Membership in Parliamentary Debate. Legislative Studies Quarterly,

    Collier, Cheryl N and Raney, Tracey 2018. Understanding Sexism and Sexual Harassment in Politics: A Comparison of Westminster Parliaments in Australia, the United Kingdom, and Canada. Social Politics: International Studies in Gender, State & Society, Vol. 25, Issue. 3, p. 432.

    Bevan, Shaun and Greene, Zachary 2018. Cross-national partisan effects on agenda stability. Journal of European Public Policy, Vol. 25, Issue. 4, p. 586.

    Peterson, Andrew and Spirling, Arthur 2018. Classification Accuracy as a Substantive Quantity of Interest: Measuring Polarization in Westminster Systems. Political Analysis, Vol. 26, Issue. 01, p. 120.

    Bäck, Hanna and Debus, Marc 2018. Representing the Region on the Floor: Socioeconomic Characteristics of Electoral Districts and Legislative Speechmaking. Parliamentary Affairs, Vol. 71, Issue. 1, p. 73.

    Cuddy, Andrew 2018. When Does Partisanship Become Excessive?. Representation, Vol. 54, Issue. 3, p. 261.

    ×

Book description

One of the chief tasks facing political leaders is to build and maintain unity within their parties. This text examines the relationship between party leaders and Members of Parliament in Britain, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand, showing how the two sides interact and sometimes clash. Christopher J. Kam demonstrates how incentives for MPs to dissent from their parties have been amplified by a process of partisan dealignment that has created electorates of non-partisan voters who reward shows of political independence. Party leaders therefore rely on a mixture of strategies to offset these electoral pressures, from offering MPs advancement to threatening discipline, and ultimately relying on a long-run process of socialization to temper their MPs' dissension. Kam reveals the underlying structure of party unity in modern Westminster parliamentary politics, and drives home the point that social norms and socialization reinforce rather than displace appeals to MPs' self-interest.

Reviews

Review of the hardback:‘Party discipline is a key element in Westminster systems and Kam makes a major step forward in formalizing our understanding of this. An exceedingly thoughtful book.’

Shaun Bowler - University of California, Riverside

Review of the hardback:‘This is a landmark text in the study of comparative parliamentary behaviour. It is the first book to develop and test a micro-level theory of internal party politics in parliaments using roll-call data from several parliaments. If Kam is right, that parliamentary parties are no-longer unitary actors and that party cohesion is fragile and conditional, this calls into question much of the established wisdom about how parliamentary government works.’

Simon Hix - Professor of European and Comparative Politics, London School of Economics and Political Science

Review of the hardback:‘This is a major work. It brings the study of dissent in Westminster-style parliaments from anecdotage to data, and from data to analysis.’

Iain McLean - Professor of Politics, Oxford University

Review of the hardback:'This well-written book combines detailed descriptions with statistical analyses, making it an asset for scholars and practitioners of legislative behaviour.'

Source: Political Studies Review

'… a very important contribution to the study of legislatures. It is also an excellent example of the recent theoretical and empirical advances in the study of parliamentary politics in the UK … Kam’s …empirical analyses are careful and convincing. His use of particular episodes of parliamentary life to test his hypotheses is particularly engaging. In addition, [his] comparative approach is one of the great strengths of his book; by harnessing evidence from various contexts, he can provide a firm footing for his theoretical arguments … [this] book fits well into [the] revival of interest in parliaments in Westminster systems and deserves to be widely read by anyone wishing to understand how legislatures work. Most importantly, the book suggests new avenues for further research into the activities of MPs and how voters respond to them.'

Markus Wagner Source: Parliamentary Affairs

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