Materials in Which Other Scholars Have Cited My Work
A scholar’s relevance in and influence on his field should be measured not merely by his own publications, but also by how often other scholars cite his work, whether in support of it or in opposition to it; either form of engagement would show that he has contributed to the debate, and, hopefully, broadened the collective knowledge of his field.
Aucoin, Peter, Mark Jarvis & Lori Turnbull. Democratizing the Constitution: Reforming Responsible Government. Toronto: Emond Montgomery, 2011.
Hogg, Peter W, Constitutional Law of Canada, loose-leaf edition. Toronto: Carswell, 2012.
Jackson, D Michael. The Crown and Canadian Federalism. Toronto: Dundurn, 2013.
Schneiderman, David. Red, White, and Kind of Blue? The Conservatives and the Americanization of Canadian Political Culture. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2015.
Smith, David E. Across the Aisle: Opposition in Canadian Politics. Toronto: University of Toronto, 2013.
Aroney, Nicholas. “Law and Convention.” Chapter 2 in Constitutional Conventions in Westminster Systems: Controversies, Changes, and Challenges, edited by Brian Galligan and Scott Brenton, 24-50. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2015.
Gooch, Kathryn. “‘Politics as War’: Women and Leadership into the Future.” Chapter 12 in Seizing the initiative : Australian women leaders in politics, workplaces and communities, edited by Rosemary Francis, Patricia Grimshaw and Ann Standish, 406-421. Melbourne: University of Melbourne, 2012.
Benoit, Paul. “Recovering the Royal Prerogative.” Chapter 7 in The Crown and Parliament in Canada, edited by Michel Bédard and Philippe Lagassé, 173-202. Cowansville, Quebec: Editions Yvon Blais, 2015.
Bolt, Alexander. “The ‘Convention’ To Consult Parliament On Decisions To Deploy the Military: A Political Mirage?“Chapter 6 in The Crown and Parliament in Canada, edited by Michel Bédard and Philippe Lagassé, 145-172. Cowansville, Quebec: Editions Yvon Blais, 2015.
Fournier, Julien, Patrick Taillon, Genevieve Motard, and Andre Binette. “L’Abdication du Roi Edouard VIII en 1936: ‘Autopsie’ d’une modification de la constitution canadienne.” Chapter 13 in The Crown and Parliament in Canada, edited by Michel Bédard and Philippe Lagassé, 353-403. Cowansville, Quebec: Editions Yvon Blais, 2015.
Lagassé, Philippe and Patrick Baud. “The Crown and Constitutional Amendment in Canada.” Chapter 8 in The Crown and Parliament in Canada, edited by Michel Bédard and Philippe Lagassé, 203-240. Cowansville, Quebec: Editions Yvon Blais, 2015.
Lagassé, Philippe and Patrick Baud. “The Crown and Constitutional Amendment After the Senate Reform and Supreme Court References.” Chapter 12 in Constitutional Amendment in Canada, edited by Emmett Macfarlane, 248-270. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2016.
Jackson, D Michael & Philippe Lagassé (editors). Canada and the Crown: Essays on Constitutional Monarchy. Montreal-Kingston: McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2013.
Menzies, Jennifer and Anne Tiernan. “Caretaker Conventions.” Chapter 5 in Constitutional Conventions in Westminster Systems: Controversies, Changes, and Challenges, edited by Brian Galligan and Scott Brenton, 91-115. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2015.
O’Brien, Derek. “Small States, Colonial Rule, and Democracy.” Chapter 7 in Small States in a Legal World, edited by Petra Bulter and Caroline Morris, 139-163. Springer International Publishing, 2017.
Twomey, Anne. “Succession to the Throne of Canada.” Chapter 12 in The Crown and Parliament in Canada, edited by Michel Bédard and Philippe Lagassé, 319-352. Cowansville, Quebec: Editions Yvon Blais, 2015.
Walters, Mark. “Succession to the Throne and the Architecture of the Constitution of Canada.” Chapter 10 in The Crown and Parliament in Canada, edited by Michel Bédard and Philippe Lagassé, 263-292. Cowansville, Quebec: Editions Yvon Blais, 2015.
Alford, Ryan Patrick. “Two Cheers for a Cabinet Manual (And a Note of Caution).” Journal of Parliamentary and Political Law 11, no. 1 (March 2017): 41-60.
Duncan, Grant. “New Zealand’s Cabinet Manual: How Does It Shape Constitutional Conventions?” Parliamentary Affairs 68 (2014): 1-20.
Hawkins, Robert E. “‘The Monarch is Dead; Long Live the Monarch’: Canada’s Assent to Amending the Rules of Succession.” Journal of Parliamentary and Political Law 7, no. 3 (2013).
Hogg, Peter W. “Succession to the Throne,” The National Journal of Constitutional Law 33, no. 1 (September 2014): 83-94.
Lang, Jonathan. “Stabilizing Minority Government: A Review.” Queen’s Policy Review 4 (2014).
Lagassé, Philippe. “The Crown’s Power of Command-in-Chief: Interpreting Section 15 of Canada’s Constitution Act, 1867.” Review of Constitutional Studies 18 (2013): 189-220.
Lagassé, Philippe. “How Should Canada’s Parliament Decide Military Deployments? Lessons from the United Kingdom.” Paper for the Canadian Defence and Foreign Affairs Institute, December 2013.
Levy, Gary. “Constitutional and Parliamentary Reform in Canada and the United Kingdom: Lessons for Canada”, paper presented to the Annual Conference of the Canadian Political Science Association. St Catharine’s, Ontario: 2014.
Mathieu, Catherine & Patrick Taillon. “Aux frontières de la modification constitutionnelle : le caractère para-constitutionnel de la réforme du Sénat canadien. » Revue québécoise de droit constitutionnel 5 (2013) : 7-49.
Plaxton, Michael. “The Caretaker Convention and Supreme Court Appointments.” Supreme Court Law Review 72, no. 2d (2016): 449-477.
Public Policy Forum. “Towards Guidelines on Government Formation: Facilitating Openness & Efficiency in Canada’s Governance” (Ottawa, 2012).
Robert, Charles. “Parliamentary Book Shelf: Canada and the Crown: Essays on Constitutional Monarchy, edited by D. Michael Jackson and Philippe Lagassé, Institute of Intergovernmental Relations, Montreal, 2013, 312 pp. and The Crown and Canadian Federalism, by D. Michael Jackson, Dundurn, Toronto, 2013, 336 pp.” Canadian Parliamentary Review 37, no. 3 (2014): 43-45.
Romaniuk, Scott Nicholas and Joshua K. Wasylciw. “Canada’s Evolving Crown: From a British Crown to a ‘Crown of Maples.’” Journal of American, British and Canadian Studies (December 2014): 108-125.
Russell, Peter H. “Discretion and the Reserve Powers.” Canadian Parliamentary Review 34, no. 2 (Summer 2011): 19-25.
Wheeldon, Johannes. “Prorogation as Constitutional Harm.” Canadian Parliamentary Review 34, no. 2 (Summary 2011): 69-70.
Wheeldon, Johannes. “An Empirical Assessment of the Views of Constitutional Scholars on the 2008 Prorogation.” Conference Paper Presented at the Canadian Association of Political Science Meetings Victoria, BC, June 2 – 4, 2013.
Wheeldon, Johannes. “Constitutional Peace, Political Order, or Good Government? Organizing Scholarly Views on the 2008 Prorogation.” Canadian Political Science Review 8, no. 1 (2014): 102-25.
Canada. Library of Parliament. Bill C-53: Succession to Throne Act, 2013, Michel Bedard. Ottawa: Parliament of Canada, 30 August 2013.
Desserud, Donald A. Letter to the Special Senate Committee on Modernization, 17 April 2016.
Newspapers and News Magazines
Coyne, Andrew. “Forget About Rushing To Make Electoral Reform Deadline: Let’s Just Get It Right.” National Post, 10 June 2016.
King, Robin Levinson. “Dominion Day Enthusiasts Pine for the Past.” Toronto Star, 1 July 2015.
Lagassé, Philippe. “The Queen of Canada is dead; long live the British Queen.” Maclean’s, 3 February 2013.
Press, Jordan. “No need to consult provinces on changes to royal succession, Heritage Minister James Moore says.” Ottawa Citizen, 31 January 2013.
Stanoeva, Milena. “News from the social sciences and humanities: Summits on Higher Education, MOOCs and royal babies.” Federation for the Humanities and Social Sciences, 13 December 2012.
Wherry, Adam. “The Reserve Power.” Maclean’s, 5 July 2011.
Wherry, Adam. “What Say the Governor General?” Maclean’s, 20 April 2011.
RCI (Radio-Canada International). “Questions Raised about Canada’s Crown Succession Legislation,” 5 February 2013.
Referrals from University Libraries
“A research portal about Westminister parliamentarism. It is managed by a Canadian university student. It contains links to primary documents and his blog about current parliamentary activities in Commonwealth countries.” (accessed 2016-01-06)
“Blog by James W.J. Bowden, an M.A. candidate at the University of Ottawa, contains fascinating analysis of current Canadian parliamentary practices and serves as a hub of research designed to encourage informal networks of peer review on Westminster parliamentarism. In addition to the blog commentary, look at James’ documents, some of which you may not find elsewhere.” (accessed 2016-01-06)