Ågren, Hanna, Matz Dahlberg, and Eva Mörk
2006 “Do Politicians’ Preferences Correspond to Those of the Voters? An Investigation of Political Representation.” Public Choice 130 (1–2): 137–162.Google Scholar
Arter, David
2011 “The Michael Marsh Question: How Do Finns Do Constituency Service.” Parliamentary Affairs 64 (1): 129–152.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bavelas, Janet B., Alex Black, Nicole Chovil, and Jennifer Mullett
1990Equivocal communication. Newbury Park: Sage.Google Scholar
Blidook, Kelly, and Matthew Kerby
2011 “Constituency Influence on ‘Constituency Members’: The Adaptability of Roles to Electoral Realities in the Canadian Case.” The Journal of Legislative Studies 17 (3): 327–339.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bull, Peter
2008 “ ‘Slipperiness, evasion, and ambiguity’: Equivocation and Facework in Noncommittal Political Discourse.” Journal of Language and Social Psychology 27 (4): 333–344.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Butler, Patrick, and Neil Collins
2001 “Payment on Delivery: Recognising Constituency Service as Political Marketing.” European Journal of Marketing 35 (9/10): 1026–1037.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cain, Bruce E., John Ferejohn and Morris Fiorina
1987The Personal Vote: Constituency Service and Electoral Independence. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clark, Colin, Paul Drew, and Trevor Pinch
2003 “Managing Prospect-Affiliation and Rapport in Real-life Sales Encounters.” Discourse Studies 5 (1): 5–31.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clayman, Steven E.
2002 “Sequence and Solidarity.” Group Cohesion, Trust and Solidarity 19: 229–253.Google Scholar
2010 “Questions in Broadcast Journalism.” In Why Do You Ask: The Function of Questions in Institutional Discourse ed. by Alice Freed, and Susan Ehrlich, 256–278. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Clayman, Steven E., and John Heritage
2002 “Questioning Presidents: Journalistic Deference and Adversarialness in the Press Conferences of Eisenhower and Reagan.” Journal of Communication 52: 749–777.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dalton, Russell J.
2000 “Citizen Attitudes and Political Behaviour.” Comparative Political Studies 33 (6/7): 912–940.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Department of Work and Pensions UK
2014The New State Pension. Available at: [URL] (accessed 10 March 2015)
Drew, Paul
1998 “Complaints about Transgressions and Misconduct.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 31(3–4): 295–325.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Edwards, Derek
2005 “Moaning, Whinging and Laughing: The Subjective Side of Complaints.” Discourse Studies 7 (1): 5–29.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Edwards, Derek, and Allesandra Fasulo
2006 “ ‘To be honest’: Sequential Uses of Honesty Phrases in Talk-in-interaction.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 39 (4): 343–376.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Edwards, Derek, and Jonathan Potter
1992Discursive Psychology. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Edwards, Derek, and Elizabeth Stokoe
2007 “Self-Help in Calls for Help with Problem Neighbors.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 40 (1): 9–32.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekström, Mats
2009 “Announced Refusal to Answer: A Study of Norms and Accountability in Broadcast Political Interviews.” Discourse Studies 11 (6): 681–702.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015 “Young People’s Everyday Political Talk: A Social Achievement of Democratic Engagement.” Journal of Youth Studies 19 (1): 1–19.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekström, Mats, Göran Eriksson, Bengt Johansson, and Patrik Wikström
2013 “Biased Interrogations?Journalism Studies 14 (3): 423–439.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ekström, Mats, Monika Djerf-Pierre, Bengt Johansson, and Nicklas Håkansson
2015 “Negotiating Politicians’ Responsibilities in News Interviews.” Journalism Practice.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eveland, William P. Jr., Alyssa C. Morey, and Myiah J. Hutchens
2011 “Beyond Deliberation: New Directions in the Study of Informal Political Conversation from a Communication Perspective.” Journal of Communication 61: 1082–1103.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fenno, Richard
1978Home Style: House Members in Their Districts. Boston: Little, Brown & Co.Google Scholar
Gay, Oonagh
2005 “MPs Go Back to Their Constituencies.” The Political Quarterly 76 (1): 57–66.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garfinkel, Harold
2002Ethnomethodology’s Program: Working Out Durkheim’s Aphorism. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield.Google Scholar
Garfinkel, Harold, and Harvey Sacks
1986 “On Formal Structures of Practical Actions.” In Ethnomethodological Studies of Work ed. by Harold Garfinkel, 160–193. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.Google Scholar
Hamilton, Mark A., and Paul J. Mineo
1998 “A Framework for Understanding Equivocation.” Journal of Language and Social Psychology 17: 3–35.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hansard Society
2015Audit of Political Engagement No. 12. London: Hansard Society.Google Scholar
Hay, Colin
2007Why We Hate Politics. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Heinemann, Trine
2009 “Participation and Exclusion in Third Party Complaints.” Journal of Pragmatics 41: 2435–2451.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hepburn, Alexa, and Jonathan Potter
2011 “Designing the Recipient: Managing Advice Resistance in Institutional Settings.” Social Psychology Quarterly 74 (2): 216–241.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John
1984Garfinkel and Ethnomethodology. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Heritage, John, and Steven E. Clayman
2013 “The Changing Tenor of Questioning over Time: Tracking a Question Form across US Presidential News Conferences, 1953–2000.” Journalism Practice 7 (4): 481–501.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heritage, John, and David Greatbatch
1986 “Generating Applause: A Study of Rhetoric and Response at Party Political Conferences.” American Journal of Sociology 92: 110–157.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Holt, Elizabeth, and Paul Drew
1988 “Complainable Matters: The Use of Idiomatic Expressions in Making Complaints.” Social Problems 35(4): 398–417.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
House of Commons Modernisation Committee
2007Revitalising the Chamber: The Role of the Backbench Member. First Report of Session 2006–07, 13 June. London: House of Commons.Google Scholar
House of Commons Information Office
2011Members’ Pay, Pensions and Allowances. Factsheet M5 Members Series July 2011. London: House of Commons.Google Scholar
Jackson, Nigel, and Darren Lilleker
2011 “Microblogging, Constituency Service, and Impression Management: UK MPs and the Use of Twitter.” The Journal of Legislative Studies 17 (1): 86–105.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, Gail
1984 “On Stepwise Transition from Talk about a Trouble to Inappropriately Next-positioned Matters.” In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis ed. by J. Maxwell Atkinson, and John Heritage, 191–222. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Jefferson, Gail, and John R. E. Lee
1981 “Managing the Problematic Convergence of a Troubles-Telling and a Service Encounter.” Journal of Pragmatics 5 (5): 299–422.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Johnston, Ron, and Charles Pattie
2009 “MPs’ Expenditure and General Election Campaigns: Do Incumbents Benefit from Contacting Their Constituents?Political Studies 57 (3): 580–591.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Korris, Matt
2011A Year in the Life: From Member of Public to Member of Parliament. London: Hansard Society.Google Scholar
Le Lidec, Patrick
2009 “French Deputies, Their Assistants and the Uses of Staff Appropriations: A Sociology of Political Work.” Sociologie du travail 518: e117–e135.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Litchfield, Paul
2014An Independent Review of the Work Capability Assessment – Year Five. United Kingdom: Williams Lea Group.Google Scholar
Llewellyn, Nick
2005 “Audience Participation in Political Discourse: A Study of Public Meetings.” Sociology 39 (4): 697–716.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lusoli, Wainer, Stephen Ward, and Rachel Gibson
2006 “(Re)connecting Politics? Parliament, the Public and the Internet.” Parliamentary Affairs 59 (1): 24–42.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Miller, Wakken E., and Donald E. Stokes
1963 “Constituency Influence in Congress.” The American Political Science Review 57 (1): 45–56.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Norris, Pippa
1997 “The Puzzle of Constituency Service.” The Journal of Legislative Studies 3 (2): 29–49.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Norton, Philip
1994 “The Growth of the Constituency Role of the MP.” Parliamentary Affairs 47 (4): 705–720.Google Scholar
Norton, Philip, and David M. Wood
1993Back from Westminster: Constituency Service by British Members of Parliament. Lexington: The University Press of Kentucky.Google Scholar
Pomerantz, Anita
1984 “Agreeing and Disagreeing with Assessments: Some Features of Preferred/Dispreferred Turn Shapes.” In Structures of Social Action: Studies in Conversation Analysis ed. by J. Maxwell Atkinson, 57–101. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Potter, Jonathan, and Alexa Hepburn
2010 “Putting Aspiration into Words: ‘Laugh Particles’, Managing Descriptive Trouble and Modulating Action.” Journal of Pragmatics 42 (6): 1543–1555.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rawlings, Richard
1990 “The MP’s Complaints Service.” The Modern Law Review 53 (1): 22–42.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Romaniuk, Tanya
2013Pursuing Answers to Questions in Broadcast Journalism.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 46 (2): 144–164.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rosenblatt, Gemma
2006A Year in the Life: From Member of Public to Member of Parliament. London: Hansard Society.Google Scholar
Sacks, Harvey
1992Lectures on Conversation. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Schegloff, Emanuel A.
1996 “Confirming Allusions: Toward an Empirical Account of Action.” American Journal of Sociology 102 (1): 161–216.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2007Sequence Organization in Interaction: A Primer in Conversation Analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schmitt-Beck, Rüdiger, and Oana Lup
2013 “Seeking the Soul of Democracy: A Review of Recent Research into Citizens’ Political Talk Culture.” Swiss Political Science Review 19 (4): 513–538.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Shaw, Chloe, Alexa Hepburn, and Jonathan Potter
2013 “Having the Last Laugh: On Post-completion Laughter Particles.” In Studies of Laughter in Interaction ed. by Philip Glenn, and Elizabeth Holt, 91–106. London: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Sidnell, Jack
2010Conversation Analysis: An Introduction. Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Sidnell, Jack, and Tanya Stivers
(eds) 2013The Handbook of Conversation Analysis. Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Silverman, David, and Anssi Peräkylä
1990 “AIDS Counseling: The Interactional Organisation of Talk about ‘Delicate’ Issues.” Sociology of Health & Illness 12 (3): 293–318.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stivers, Tanya, and Federico Rossano
2010 “Mobilizing Response.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 43 (1): 3–31.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stokoe, Elizabeth
2010 “ ‘Have you been married, or…?’: Eliciting and Accounting for Relationship Histories in Speed-dating Interaction.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 43 (3): 260–282.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stokoe, Elizabeth, and Alexa Hepburn
2005 “ ‘You can hear a lot through the walls’: Noise Formulations in Neighbour Complaints.” Discourse & Society 16 (5): 647–673.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Street, John
2004 “Celebrity Politicians: Popular Culture and Politics Representation.” The British Journal of Politics and International Relations 6 (4): 435–452.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Traverso, Véronique
2009 “The Dilemmas of Third-Party Complaints in Conversation Between Friends.” Journal of Pragmatics 41 (12): 2385–2399.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vivyan, Nick, and Markus Wagner
2015 “What Do Voters Want from Their Local MP?The Political Quarterly 86 (1): 33–40.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wodak, Ruth
2009The Discourse of Politics in Action: Politics as Usual. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Yiannakis, Diana E.
1981 “The Grateful Electorate: Casework and Congressional Elections.” American Journal of Political Science 25 (3): 568–580.DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 3 other publications

Hofstetter, Emily
2024. A novice inquiry into unique adequacy. Qualitative Research 24:1  pp. 81 ff. DOI logo
Kranert, Michael & Geraldine Horan
2018. Chapter 1. Introduction. In Doing Politics [Discourse Approaches to Politics, Society and Culture, 80],  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 22 march 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.