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BHPS publications

We maintain a database of publications which use BHPS data (journal articles, book chapters, books, conference papers/proceedings, official publications, working papers, dissertations) and it is important that we keep it up to date.

If you have any recent publications which use the BHPS, and which are not already included in the database, please contact the

Displaying Publications 1 - 30 of 38 in total

  1. Death and the calculation of hedonic damages - Preliminary draft for a June 1-2 workshop at the University of Chicago -

    Andrew J. Oswald and Nattavudh Powdthavee

    1. Human Capital
    2. Well Being
    3. Finance
  2. Inequality or total workload? How domestic work matters to childbearing among British dual earner couples

    Pia S. Schober

    1. Households
    2. Childbearing: Fertility
    3. Income Dynamics
    4. Household Economics
  3. Currently cohabiting: relationship attitudes, intentions and behaviour

    Ernestina Coast

    1. Family Formation And Dissolution
    2. Life Course Analysis
  4. Does housework lower wages and why? Evidence for Britain

    Mark L. Bryan and Almudena Sevilla-Sanz

  5. Kahneman meets the quitters: peak-end behaviour in the labour market

    Andrew E. Clark and Yannis Georgellis

    1. Labour Market
    2. Unemployment
    3. Well Being
  6. Working hours flexibility and older workers' labor supply

    Anne C. Gielen

    1. Older People
    2. Labour Market
  7. Item non-response and imputation of annual labour income in panel surveys from a cross-national perspective -DRAFT do not quote without author's permission-

    Joachim R. Frick and Markus M. Grabka

  8. The short and long term effects of government training on subjective well being

    Signe Hald Andersen

  9. Working at home and involvement in voluntary groups: a gender perspective (preliminary findings)

    Daiga Kamerade

  10. How real is low-pay mobility?

    Dimitris Pavlopoulos, Jeroen K. Vermunt, and Ruud J.A. Muffels

    1. Survey Methodology
    2. Wages And Earnings
  11. Does well-being depend upon our choice of measurement instrument? **do not cite without author's permission

    Tessa Peasgood

    1. Survey Methodology
    2. Well Being
  12. Rarely pure and never simple: extracting the truth from self-reported data on substance abuse

    Stephen Pudney

    1. Drug/Alcohol Abuse
    2. Young People
    3. Survey Methodology
  13. Health dynamics and the welfare state: a comparison of the United States and Britain

    Amanda Sacker, Diana Worts, and Peggy McDonough

    1. Social Groups
    2. Health
  14. Non-cognitive skills, parenting practices and academic success

    Lara Patrício Tavares

    1. Education
    2. Child Development
  15. The employment and earnings of migrants in the UK

    Martyn Andrews, Ken Clark, and William Whittaker

    1. Labour Market
    2. Wages And Earnings
  16. Welfare effects of the Euro cash changeover

    Christoph Wunder, Johannes Schwarze, Gerhard Krug, et al.

    1. Household Economics
    2. Well Being
  17. Progress towards the development of a scale for agency -abstract-

    Ian Alcock

    1. Psychology
    2. Education
    3. Life Course Analysis
  18. The long and winding road: extent, patterns and outcomes of contingent employment in the UK -abstract-

    Christian Brzinsky-Fay

  19. Parenting style in Britain -abstract-

    Anita Koo and Tak Wing Chan

    1. Young People
    2. Households
  20. Positive mental health versus emotional distress in the BHPS -abstract-

    Tim J. Croudace

    1. Survey Methodology
    2. Health
  21. Modelling trajectories of self-esteem in the British Household Panel Study -abstract-

    James Fagg

    1. Area Effects
    2. Geography
    3. Young People
    4. Well Being
  22. The dynamics of social position: Allerednic and her parents' human capital -abstract-

    Jonathan Gershuny

    1. Labour Market
    2. Childbearing: Fertility
    3. Social Capital
    4. Social Stratification
  23. Enterprise and the lifecourse of the entrepreneur and the household -abstract-

    Dilani Jayawarna and Julia Rouse

    1. Management: Business
    2. Households
  24. The introduction of dependent interviewing on the British Household Panel Survey

    Annette Jäckle, Heather Laurie, and S.C. Noah Uhrig

  25. A heap of trouble? Accounting for mismatch bias in retrospective data -abstract-

    Dean R. Lillard and Hua Wang

    1. Survey Methodology
    2. Health
  26. Role configurations and pathways: a latent structure approach to studying formal learning in the life course -abstract-

    Flora Macleod and Paul Lambe

    1. Education
    2. Life Course Analysis
  27. Married women's work trajectories and income inequality in Germany, Great Britain and the United States -abstract-

    Patricia McManus

    1. Labour Market
    2. Family Formation And Dissolution
    3. Childbearing: Fertility
    4. Income Dynamics
  28. Occupational flexibility: the career trajectories of IT workers -abstract-

    Michael Rose and Malcolm Brynin

    1. Information And Communication Technologies
    2. Computing
    3. Labour Economics
  29. The right end of attrition: repeated non-response in the British Household Panel Study -abstract-

    S.C. Noah Uhrig

  30. Work or welfare? The long-term economic consequences of divorce for British and German women -abstract-

    Maike van Damme

    1. Labour Market
    2. Family Formation And Dissolution
    3. Welfare Benefits
    4. Well Being

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