2013 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Social Sciences
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Politics, Voting, Public relations, Social psychology and Group voting ticket. Her work deals with themes such as Social science, Social status and Social reproduction, which intersect with Politics. The Turnout research Elisabeth Gidengil does as part of her general Voting study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Dynamic models, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
The concepts of her Social psychology study are interwoven with issues in Indirect speech, Content analysis, Mediation and Interpretation. Elisabeth Gidengil has researched Group voting ticket in several fields, including Primary election, Single non-transferable vote, Split-ticket voting and Public administration. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Development economics and Educational attainment.
Elisabeth Gidengil focuses on Politics, Social psychology, Voting, Public administration and Public relations. Her Politics research includes elements of Social science, Gender studies and Immigration. Her work carried out in the field of Social psychology brings together such families of science as Neuropolitics, Public opinion, Political communication and Voting behavior.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Political economy and Demographic economics in addition to Voting. Her Public administration research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Instant-runoff voting, Group voting ticket, Single non-transferable vote, Primary election and Federal election. Her research in Public relations intersects with topics in Government and Set.
Elisabeth Gidengil mostly deals with Social psychology, Voting, Politics, Demographic economics and Turnout. Her Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Legislature, Neuropolitics and Nonverbal communication. Her Voting study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Fractionalization, Quasi-experiment, Political socialization and Public administration.
Her study in Public administration is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Government, Primary election and Ranked voting system. Her work on Democracy as part of general Politics research is frequently linked to Mental health, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. The study incorporates disciplines such as Economic growth and Social capital in addition to Demographic economics.
Her primary areas of study are Voting, Social psychology, Public administration, Turnout and Politics. Her work deals with themes such as Proportional representation, Attractiveness, Neuropolitics and Human physical appearance, which intersect with Voting. Her Social psychology research incorporates elements of First-past-the-post voting, Fractionalization and Instant-runoff voting.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Electoral geography, Political corruption, General election and Accountability. Her Turnout study combines topics in areas such as Ranked voting system, Social learning theory, Generalizability theory and Political socialization. Her Politics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Religiosity, Social Welfare and Political economy.
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Where does turnout decline come from
André Blais;Elisabeth Gidengil;Neil Nevitte.
Measuring strategic voting in multiparty plurality elections
André Blais;Richard Nadeau;Elisabeth Gidengil;Neil Nevitte.
ISSUE IMPORTANCE AND PERFORMANCE VOTING
Patrick Fournier;André Blais;Richard Nadeau;Elisabeth Gidengil.
Talking Tough: Gender and Reported Speech in Campaign News Coverage
Elisabeth Gidengil;Joanna Everitt.
Political Communication (2003)
The Political Resocialization of Immigrants: Resistance or Lifelong Learning?
Stephen K. White;Neil Nevitte;André Blais;Elisabeth Gidengil.
Time-of-voting decision and susceptibility to campaign effects
Patrick Fournier;Richard Nadeau;André Blais;Elisabeth Gidengil.
Measuring Party Identification: Britain, Canada, and the United States
André Blais;Elisabeth Gidengil;Richard Nadeau;Neil Nevitte.
Accounting for the Age Gap in Turnout
Daniel Rubenson;Daniel Rubenson;André Blais;Patrick Fournier;Elisabeth Gidengil.
Does the Local Candidate Matter? Candidate Effects in the Canadian Election of 2000
André Blais;Elisabeth Gidengil;Agnieszka Dobrzynska;Neil Nevitte.
Economic Man—Social Woman?: The Case of the Gender Gap in Support for the Canada-United States Free Trade Agreement
Comparative Political Studies (1995)
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