Alexander, D., & Andersen, K. (1993). Gender as a factor in the attribution of leadership traits. Political Research Quarterly,
Atkeson, L. R. (2003). Not all cues are created equal: The conditional impact of female candidates on political engagement. Journal of Politics,
Burrell, B. C. (1994). A woman’s place is in the house: Campaigning for congress in the feminist era. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.
Bystrom, D. (2010). 18 million cracks in the glass ceiling: The rise and fall of Hillary Rodham Clinton’s Presidential bid. In R. Murray (Ed.), Cracking the highest glass ceiling: A global comparison of women’s campaigns for executive office (pp. 69–90). Santa Barbara, CA: Praeger.
Campbell, A., Converse, P., Miller, W. E., & Stokes, D. E. (1960). The American voter. New York: John Wiley and Sons.
Carroll, S. J. (2009). Reflections on gender and Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign: The good, the bad, and the misogynic. Politics and Gender,
Carroll, S. J., & Dittmar, K. (2010). The 2008 candidates of Hillary Clinton and Sarah Palin: Cracking the “highest, hardest glass ceiling”. In S. J. Carroll & R. L. Fox (Eds.), Gender and elections: Shaping the future of American politics (2nd ed., pp. 117–143). New York: Cambridge University Press.
Cook, E. A. (1994). Voter responses to women candidates. In E. A. Cook, T. Sue, & W. Clyde (Eds.), The year of the women: Myths and realities. Boulder, CO: Westview.
Darcy, R., Welch, S., & Clark, J. (1994). Women, elections, and representation (2nd ed.). Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.
Dolan, K. (1998). Voting for women in the “year of the woman”. American Journal of Political Science,
Dolan, K. (2004). Voting for women: How the public evaluates women candidates. Boulder, CO: Westview Press.
Fox, R. L. (2010). Congressional elections: Women’s candidacies and the road to gender parity. In S. J. Carroll & R. L. Fox (Eds.), Gender and elections: Shaping the future of American politics (2nd ed., pp. 187–209). New York: Cambridge University Press.
Huang, L.-N. (2000). Examining candidate information search processes: The impact of processing goals and sophistication. Journal of Communication,
Huang, L.-N., & Price, V. (2001). Motivations, goals, information search, and memory about political candidates. Political Psychology,
Huddy, L., & Terkildsen, N. (1993). The consequences of gender stereotypes for women candidates at different levels and types of office. Political Research Quarterly,
Kahn, K. F. (1992). Does being male help? An investigation of the effects of candidate gender and campaign coverage on evaluations of U.S. Senate candidates. Journal of Politics,
Kahn, K. F. (1994). Does gender make a difference? An experimental examination of sex stereotypes and press patterns in statewide campaigns. American Journal of Political Science,
Kahn, K. F. (1996). The political consequences of being a woman. New York: Columbia University Press.
Koch, J. (1999). Candidate gender and assessments of senate candidates. Social Science Quarterly,
Koch, J. (2000). Do citizens apply gender stereotypes to infer candidates’ ideological orientations? The Journal of Politics,
Lau, R. R., & Redlawsk, D. P. (1997). Voting correctly. American Political Science Review,
Lau, R. R., & Redlawsk, D. P. (2001). Advantages and disadvantages of cognitive heuristics in political decision making. American Journal of Political Science,
Lau, R. R., & Redlawsk, D. P. (2006). How voters decide: Information processing during an election campaign. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Lawless, J. L. (2004). Women, war, and winning elections: Gender stereotyping in the post-september 11th era. Political Research Quarterly,
Lawless, J. L., & Fox, R. L. (2005). It takes a candidate: Why women don’t run for office. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Leeper, M. S. (1991). The impact of prejudice on female candidates: An experimental look at voter inference. American Politics Quarterly,
Lodge, M., McGraw, K. M., & Stroh, P. (1989). An impression driven model of candidate evaluation. American Political Science Review,
McDermott, M. L. (1998). Race and gender cues in low-information elections. Political Research Quarterly,
Plutzer, E., & Zipp, J. F. (1996). Identity politics, partisanship, and voting for women candidates. Public Opinion Quarterly,
Redlawsk, D. P., & Lau, R. R. (2013). Behavioral decision theory. In L. Huddy & J. Levy (Eds.), Oxford handbook of political psychology. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Riggle, E. D. B., & Johnson, M. M. S. (1996). Age differences in political decision making: Strategies for evaluating political candidates. Political Behavior,
Rosenwasser, S. M., & Seale, J. (1988). Attitudes toward a hypothetical male or female presidential candidate—A research note. Political Psychology,
Sanbonmatsu, K. (2002). Gender stereotypes and vote choice. American Journal of Political Science,
Sanbonmatsu, K., & Dolan, K. (2008). Do gender stereotypes transcend party? Political Research Quarterly,
Schneider, M., & Angela, B. (2011) Measuring stereotypes of female politicians. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Political Science Association.
Seltzer, R., Newman, J., & Leighton, M. V. (1997). Sex as a political variable: Women as candidates and voters in U.S. elections. Boulder: Lynne Rienner.
Smith, J. L., Paul, D., & Paul, R. (2007). No place for a woman: Evidence for gender bias in evaluations of presidential candidates. Basic and Applied Social Psychology,
Stokes-Brown, A. K., & Neal, M. O. (2008). Give ‘em something to talk about: The influence of female candidates’ campaign issues on political proselytizing. Politics and Policy,
Woods, H. (2000). Stepping up to power: The political journey of American women. Boulder: Westview Press.
Zipp, J. F., & Plutzer, E. (1985). Gender differences in voting for female candidates: Evidence from the 1982 election. Public Opinion Quarterly,