453 Gladfelter Hall
Kevin Arceneaux (Ph.D., Rice University, 2003) is Associate Professor of Political Science and a Faculty Affiliate in the Temple University Institute for Public Affairs. Before joining the faculty at Temple, he was a postdoctoral fellow at the Institution for Social and Policy Studies at Yale University. He specializes in the study of political behavior and focuses on research questions that investigate the extent to which citizens influence political outcomes. He teaches classes on political psychology, public opinion, democratic representation, and research methods. Currently, he is working on a number of research projects that use experimental methods in both field and laboratory settings to study how political rhetoric and mass communication influence political attitudes and behavior. He has received research funding from the National Science Foundation, the JEHT Foundation, and CIRCLE. His work has appeared in numerous scholarly journals, including the American Journal of Political Science, Quarterly Journal of Political Science, Political Behavior, and Political Psychology.
“Who is Mobilized to Vote? A Re-Analysis of Eleven Randomized Field Experiments,” with David Nickerson.American Journal of Political Science (2009), 53 (1): 1-16.
“Can Partisan Cues Diminish Democratic Accountability?” Political Behavior (2008), 30 (2): 139-160.
“Identifying the Persuasive Effects of Presidential Advertising,” with Gregory A. Huber, American Journal of Political Science (2007), 51 (4): 961-81.