Article published in:
Re/constructing Politics Through Social & Online Media: Discourses, ideologies, and mediated political practices
Edited by Michał Krzyżanowski and Joshua A. Tucker
[Journal of Language and Politics 17:2] 2018
► pp. 195221
References

References

Adorno, Theodor W., Else Frenkel-Brunswik, Daniel J. Levinson, and R. Nevitt Sanford
1950The Authoritarian Personality. New York: Harper.Google Scholar
Albaugh, Quinn, Julie Sevenans, Stuart Soroka, and Peter John Loewen
2013 “The automated coding of policy agendas: A dictionary-based approach.” In 6th Annual Comparative Agendas Conference , Antwerp, Belgium.
Altemeyer, Bob
1998 “The Other ‘Authoritarian Personality’.” Advances in Experimental Social Psychology 30: 47–92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baker, Paul, Costas Gabrielatos, Majid KhosraviNik, Michał Krzyżanowski, Tony McEnery, and Ruth Wodak
2008 “A Useful Methodological Synergy? Combining Critical Discourse Analysis and Corpus Linguistics to Examine Discourses of Refugees and Asylum Seekers in the UK Press.” Discourse and Society 19: 273–306. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barberá, Pablo
2015 “Birds of the Same Feather Tweet Together. Bayesian Ideal Point Estimation using Twitter Data.” Political Analysis 23: 76–91. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barberá, Pablo, John T. Jost, Jonathan Nagler, Joshua Tucker, and Richard Bonneau
2015 “Tweeting from Left to Right: Is Online Political Communication More Than an Echo Chamber?Psychological Science 26: 1531–1542. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barberá, Pablo, Ning Wang, Richard Bonneau, John T. Jost, Jonathan Nagler, Joshua Tucker, and Sandra González-Bailón
2015 “The Critical Periphery in the Growth of Social Protests”. PLoS ONE, 10(11): e0143611. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Billig, Michael
1987Arguing and Thinking: A Rhetorical Approach to Social Psychology. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
1991Ideology and Opinions: Studies in Rhetorical Psychology. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Block, Jack, and Jeanne H. Block
2006 “Nursery School Personality and Political Orientation Two Decades Later.” Journal of Research in Personality 40: 734–749. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brady, William, Julian Wills, John T. Jost, Joshua Tucker, and Jay Van Bavel
2017 “Emotion Shapes the Diffusion of Moralized Content in Social Networks.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 114: 7313–7318. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cichocka, Aleksandra, Michał Bilewicz, John T. Jost, Natasza Marrouch, and Marta Witkowska
2016 “On the Grammar of Politics – or Why Conservatives Prefer Nouns.” Political Psychology 37: 799–815. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Clifford, Scott, and Jennifer Jerit
2013 “How Words do the Work of Politics: Moral Foundations Theory and the Debate over Stem Cell Research.” The Journal of Politics 75: 659–671. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carney, Dana R., John T. Jost, Samuel D. Gosling, and Jeff Potter
2008 “The Secret Lives of Liberals and Conservatives: Personality Profiles, Interaction Styles, and the Things They Leave Behind.” Political Psychology 29: 807–840. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Condor, Susan, Cristian Tileaga, and Michael Billig
2013 “Political Rhetoric.” In The Oxford Handbook of Political Psychology, ed. by Leonie Huddy, David O. Sears, and Jack S. Levy, 262–300. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Conover, Pamela Johnston, and Stanley Feldman
1981 “The Origins and Meaning of Liberal/Conservative Self-Identifications.” American Journal of Political Science: 617–645. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Durrheim, Kevin, and John Dixon
2005 “Studying Talk and Embodied Practices: Toward a Psychology of Materiality of ‘Race Relations’.” Journal of Community and Applied Social Psychology 15: 446–460. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Enelow, James M., and Melvin J. Hinich
1984The Spatial Theory of Voting: An Introduction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Evans, Geoffrey, Anthony Heath, and Mansur Lalljee
1996 “Measuring Left-Right and Libertarian-Authoritarian Values in the British Electorate.” British Journal of Sociology: 93–112. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fairclough, Norman and Ruth Wodak
1997 “Critical Discourse Analysis.” InDiscourse as Social Interaction, ed. By Teun A. van Dijk, 258–84. London: Sage.Google Scholar
Federico, Christopher M., and Paul Goren
2009 “Motivated Social Cognition and Ideology: Is Attention to Elite Discourse a Prerequisite for Epistemically Motivated Political Affinities.” In Social and Psychological Bases of Ideology and System Justification, ed. by John T. Jost, Aaron C. Kay, and Hulda Thorisdottir, 267–291. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Federico, Christopher M., Christopher R. Weber, Damla Ergun, and Corrie Hunt
2013 “Mapping the Connections Between Politics and Morality: The Multiple Sociopolitical Orientations Involved in Moral Intuition.” Political Psychology 34: 589–610. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fowler, Roger, and Gunther Kress
1979 “Critical Linguistics.” In Language and Control, ed. by Roger Fowler, Bob Hodge, Gunther Kress, and Tony Trew, 185–213. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.Google Scholar
Fraley, R. Chris, Brian N. Griffin, Jay Belsky, and Glenn I. Roisman
2012 “Developmental Antecedents of Political Ideology: A Longitudinal Investigation from Birth to Age 18 Years.” Psychological Science 23: 1425–1431. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Freeden, Michael
1998 “Is Nationalism a Distinct Ideology?.” Political Studies 46: 748–765. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gerber, Alan S., Gregory A. Huber, David Doherty, Conor M. Dowling, and Shang E. Ha
2010 “Personality and Political Attitudes: Relationships Across Issue Domains and Political Contexts.” American Political Science Review 104: 111–133. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Graham, Jesse, Jonathan Haidt, and Brian A. Nosek
2009 “Liberals and Conservatives Rely on Different Sets of Moral Foundations.” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 96: 1029–1046. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haidt, Jonathan
2001 “The Emotional Dog and its Rational Tail: A Social Intuitionist Approach to Moral Judgment.” Psychological Review 108, 814–834. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haidt, Jonathan, and Jesse Graham
2007 “When Morality Opposes Justice: Conservatives Have Moral Intuitions that Liberals May Not Recognize.” Social Justice Research 20: 98–116. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hirsh, Jacob B., Colin G. DeYoung, Xiaowen Xu, and Jordan B. Peterson
2010 “Compassionate Liberals and Polite Conservatives: Associations of Agreeableness with Political Ideology and Moral Values.” Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 36: 655–664. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Homer-Dixon, Thomas, Jonathan Leader Maynard, Matto Mildenberger, Manjana Milkoreit, Steven J. Mock, Stephen Quilley, Tobias Schröder, and Paul Thagard
2013 “A Complex Systems Approach to the Study of Ideology: Cognitive-Affective Structures and the Dynamics of Belief Systems.” Journal of Social and Political Psychology 1: 337–363. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jacobson, Daniel
2008 “Does Social Intuitionism Flatter Morality or Challenge it.” In Moral Psychology: The Cognitive Science of Morality, ed. by Walter Sinnott-Armstrong, 219–232. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Jones, Kevin L., Sharareh Noorbaloochi, John T. Jost, Richard Bonneau, Jonathan Nagler, and Joshua A. Tucker
2017. “Liberal and Conservative Values: What we can Learn from Congressional Tweets.” Political Psychology. Crossref
Jost, John T.
2006 “The End of the End of Ideology.” American Psychologist 61: 651–670. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2012 “Left and Right, Right and Wrong.” Science 337: 525–526. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jost, J. T.
2017 “Ideological Asymmetries and the Essence of Political Psychology.” Political Psychology, 38: 167–208. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jost, John T., Christopher M. Federico, and Jaime L. Napier
2009 “Political Ideology: Its Structure, Functions, and Elective Affinities.” Annual Review of Psychology 60: 307–337. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013 “Political Ideologies and Their Social Psychological Functions.” In The Oxford Handbook of Political Ideologies, ed. by Michael Freeden, Lyman Tower Sargent, and Marc Stears, 232–250. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Jost, John T., Brian A. Nosek, and Samuel D. Gosling
2008, “Ideology: Its Resurgence in Social, Personality, and Political Psychology.” Perspectives on Psychological Science 3: 126–136. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kandler, Christian, Wiebke Bleidorn, and Rainer Riemann
2012 “Left or Right? Sources of Political Orientation: The Roles of Genetic Factors, Cultural Transmission, Assortative Mating, and Personality.” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 102: 633–645. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Krzyżanowski, Michał
2010The Discursive Construction of European Identifies. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Kugler, Matthew, John T. Jost, and Sharareh Noorbaloochi
2014 “Another Look at Moral Foundations Theory: Do Authoritarianism and Social Dominance Orientation Explain Liberal-Conservative Differences in “Moral” Intuitions?.” Social Justice Research 27: 413–431. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leone, Luigi, Stefano Livi, and Antonio Chirumbolo
2015 “Political Involvement Moderates the Impact of Worldviews and Values on SDO and RWA.” European Journal of Social Psychology 4: 418–427.Google Scholar
McAdams, Dan P.
2008 “Life Story.” In The Encyclopedia of Adulthood and Aging.Google Scholar
McAdams, Dan P., Michelle Albaugh, Emily Farber, Jennifer Daniels, Regina L. Logan, and Brad Olson
2008 “Family Metaphors and Moral Intuitions: How Conservatives and Liberals Narrate their Lives.” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 95: 978–990. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Milojev, Petar, Danny Osborne, Lara M. Greaves, Joseph Bulbulia, Marc S. Wilson, Caitlin L. Davies, James H. Liu, and Chris G. Sibley
2014 “Right-Wing Authoritarianism and Social Dominance Orientation Predict Different Moral Signatures.” Social Justice Research 27: 149–174. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mondak, Jeffery J.
2010Personality and the Foundations of Political Behavior. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moscovici, Serge
1988 “Notes Towards a Description of Social Representations.” European Journal of Social Psychology 18: 211–250. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nagel, Thomas
2012 “The Taste for Being Moral.” New York Review of Books, December 6 issue, 40–42.Google Scholar
Neiman, Jayme L., Frank J. Gonzalez, Kevin Wilkinson, Kevin B. Smith, and John R. Hibbing
2016a “Speaking Different Languages or Reading from the Same Script? Word Usage of Democratic and Republican Politicians.” Political Communication 33: 212–240. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2016b “Corrigendum: Speaking Different Languages or Reading from the Same Script? Word usage of Democratic and Republican politicians.” Political Communication 33: 346–349. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Newman, Matthew L., Carla J. Groom, Lori D. Handelman, and James W. Pennebaker
2008 “Gender Differences in Language Use: An Analysis of 14,000 Text Samples.” Discourse Processes 45: 211–236. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Poole, Keith T., and Howard Rosenthal
1985 “A Spatial Model for Legislative Roll Call Analysis.” American Journal of Political Science 29: 357–384. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Prims, J. P., Zachary Melton, and Matt Motyl
2017. “Using Twitter to Understand Moral Differences Underlying Political Preferences in the 2016 US Presidential Primary.” In Why Irrational Politics Appeals: Understanding the Allure of Trump ed. by M. Fitzduff
Sidanius, Jim, and Felicia Pratto
1999Social Dominance: An Intergroup Theory of Social Hierarchy and Oppression. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sinn, Jeffrey S., and Matthew W. Hayes
2016 “Replacing the Moral Foundations: An Evolutionary‐Coalitional Theory of Liberal‐Conservative Differences.” Political Psychology. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pennebaker, James W., and Lori D. Stone
2003 “Words of Wisdom: Language Use Over the Life Span.” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 85: 291–301. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Suhler, Christopher L., and Patricia Churchland
2011 “Can Innate, Modular “Foundations” Explain Morality? Challenges for Haidt’s Moral Foundations Theory.” Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 23: 2103–2116. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tomkins, Silvan S.
1965 “Affect and the Psychology of Knowledge.” In Affect, Cognition, and Personality: Empirical Studies, ed. by Silvan S. Solomon and Carroll E. Izard, 72–97. New York: Springer.Google Scholar
Van Dijk, Teun A.
2006 “Ideology and Discourse Analysis.” Journal of Political Ideologies 11: 115–140. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wan, Ching, Kim‐Pong Tam, and Chi‐Yue Chiu
2010 “Intersubjective Cultural Representations Predicting Behaviour: The Case of Political Culture and Voting.” Asian Journal of Social Psychology 13: 260–273. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Webb, Eugene J., Donald Thomas Campbell, Richard D. Schwartz, and Lee Sechrest
1966Unobtrusive Measures: Nonreactive Research in the Social Sciences. Chicago: Rand McNally.Google Scholar
Wilson, Glenn D.
1973The Psychology of Conservatism. London: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Yu, Bei
2014 “Language and Gender in Congressional Speech.” Literary and Linguistic Computing 29: 118–13. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Brady, William J., M. J. Crockett & Jay J. Van Bavel
2020. The MAD Model of Moral Contagion: The Role of Motivation, Attention, and Design in the Spread of Moralized Content Online. Perspectives on Psychological Science 15:4  pp. 978 ff. Crossref logo
Brown, Elizabeth K & Jasmine R Silver
2020. The moral foundations of crime control in American presidential platforms, 1968–2016. Punishment & Society  pp. 146247452096697 ff. Crossref logo
Wang, Sze-Yuh Nina & Yoel Inbar
2020. Moral-Language Use by U.S. Political Elites. Psychological Science  pp. 095679762096039 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 03 january 2021. 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.