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Communication Mediation Model of Late-Night Comedy
Unformatted Document Text:  COMMUNICATION MEDIATION MODEL OF LATE-NIGHT COMEDY 26 References Bélanger, P., & Eagles, M. (2007). Partisan cross-pressure and voter turnout: The influence of micro and macro environments. Social Science Quarterly, 88(3), 850-867. Baron, R. M., & Kenny, D. A. (1986). The moderator–mediator variable distinction in social psychological research: Conceptual, strategic, and statistical considerations. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 51(6), 1173-1182. Baumgartner, J. C. (2008). American youth and the effects of online political humor. In J. C. Baumgartner & J. S. Morris (Eds.), Laughing matters: Humor and American politics in the media age (pp. 131-147). New York: Routledge. Baym, G. (2005). The Daily Show: Discursive integration and the reinvention of political journalism. Political Communication, 22(3), 259-276. Cao, X., & Brewer, P. R. (2008). Political comedy shows and public participation in politics. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 20(1), 90-99. Caufield, R. P. (2008). The influence of "Infoenterpropagainment": Exploring the power of political satire as a distinct form of political humor. In J. C. Baumgartner & J. S. Morris (Eds.), Laughing matters: Humor and American politics in the media age (pp. 3-20). New York: Routledge. Cho, J., Shah, D. V., McLeod, J. M., McLeod, D. M., Scholl, R. M., & Gotlieb, M. R. (2009). Campaigns, reflection, and deliberation: Advancing an O-S-R-O-R model of communication effects. Communication Theory, 19(1), 66-88. Coe, K., Tewksbury, D., Bond, B. J., Drogos, K. L., Porter, R. W., Yahn, A., & Zhang, Y. (2008). Hostile news: Partisan use and perceptions of cable news programming. Journal of Communication, 58(2), 201-219. Delli Carpini, M. X., & Williams, B. A. (1994). Methods, metaphors, and media research: The use of television in political conversation. Communication Research, 21(6), 782-812. Delli Carpini, M. X., & Williams, B. A. (2001). Let us infotain you: Politics in the new media environment. In W. L. Bennett & R. M. Entman (Eds.), Mediated Politics: Communication in the Future of Democracy (pp. 160-181). New York: Cambridge University Press. Dorman, L. (2007). The comedy of political participation: "The Daily Show" with Jon Stewart and American youth. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Western Political Science Association, Las Vegas, NV. Eveland, W. P., Jr. (2004). The effect of political discussion in producing informed citizens: The roles of information, motivation, and elaboration. Political Communication, 21(2), 177-193. Eveland, W. P., Jr., & Hively, M. H. (2009). Political discussion frequency, network size, and "heterogeneity" of discussion as predictors of political knowledge and participation. Journal of Communication, 59(2), 205-224. Eveland, W. P., Jr., & Thomson, T. (2006). Is it talking, thinking, or both? A lagged dependent variable model of discussion effects on political knowledge. Journal of Communication, 56(3), 523-542. Gil de Zúñiga, H. (2009). Blogs, journalism and political participation. In Z. Papacharissi (Ed.), Journalism and citizenship: New agendas (pp. 108-123). New York: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. Gil de Zúñiga, H., & Valenzuela, S. (2011). The mediating path to a stronger citizenship: Online and offline networks, weak ties, and civic engagement. Communication Research, 38(3),

Authors: Lee, Hoon.
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Bélanger, P., & Eagles, M. (2007). Partisan cross-pressure and voter turnout: The influence of 
micro and macro environments. Social Science Quarterly, 88(3), 850-867. 
Baron, R. M., & Kenny, D. A. (1986). The moderator–mediator variable distinction in social 
psychological research: Conceptual, strategic, and statistical considerations. Journal of 
Personality and Social Psychology, 51
(6), 1173-1182. 
Baumgartner, J. C. (2008). American youth and the effects of online political humor. In J. C. 
Baumgartner & J. S. Morris (Eds.), Laughing matters: Humor and American politics in 
the media age
 (pp. 131-147). New York: Routledge.
Baym, G. (2005). The Daily Show: Discursive integration and the reinvention of political 
journalism. Political Communication, 22(3), 259-276. 
Cao, X., & Brewer, P. R. (2008). Political comedy shows and public participation in politics. 
International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 20(1), 90-99. 
Caufield, R. P. (2008). The influence of "Infoenterpropagainment": Exploring the power of 
political satire as a distinct form of political humor. In J. C. Baumgartner & J. S. Morris 
(Eds.), Laughing matters: Humor and American politics in the media age (pp. 3-20). 
New York: Routledge.
Cho, J., Shah, D. V., McLeod, J. M., McLeod, D. M., Scholl, R. M., & Gotlieb, M. R. (2009). 
Campaigns, reflection, and deliberation: Advancing an O-S-R-O-R model of 
communication effects. Communication Theory, 19(1), 66-88. 
Coe, K., Tewksbury, D., Bond, B. J., Drogos, K. L., Porter, R. W., Yahn, A., & Zhang, Y. 
(2008). Hostile news: Partisan use and perceptions of cable news programming. Journal 
of Communication, 58
(2), 201-219. 
Delli Carpini, M. X., & Williams, B. A. (1994). Methods, metaphors, and media research: The 
use of television in political conversation. Communication Research, 21(6), 782-812. 
Delli Carpini, M. X., & Williams, B. A. (2001). Let us infotain you: Politics in the new media 
environment. In W. L. Bennett & R. M. Entman (Eds.), Mediated Politics: 
Communication in the Future of Democracy
 (pp. 160-181). New York: Cambridge 
University Press.
Dorman, L. (2007). The comedy of political participation: "The Daily Show" with Jon Stewart 
and American youth. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Western Political 
Science Association, Las Vegas, NV. 
Eveland, W. P., Jr. (2004). The effect of political discussion in producing informed citizens: The 
roles of information, motivation, and elaboration. Political Communication, 21(2), 177-
Eveland, W. P., Jr., & Hively, M. H. (2009). Political discussion frequency, network size, and 
"heterogeneity" of discussion as predictors of political knowledge and participation. 
Journal of Communication, 59(2), 205-224. 
Eveland, W. P., Jr., & Thomson, T. (2006). Is it talking, thinking, or both? A lagged dependent 
variable model of discussion effects on political knowledge. Journal of Communication, 
(3), 523-542. 
Gil de Zúñiga, H. (2009). Blogs, journalism and political participation. In Z. Papacharissi (Ed.), 
Journalism and citizenship: New agendas (pp. 108-123). New York: Lawrence Erlbaum 
Gil de Zúñiga, H., & Valenzuela, S. (2011). The mediating path to a stronger citizenship: Online 
and offline networks, weak ties, and civic engagement. Communication Research, 38(3), 

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