The Resource Marx, Durkheim, Weber : formations of modern social thought, Ken Morrison

Marx, Durkheim, Weber : formations of modern social thought, Ken Morrison

Label
Marx, Durkheim, Weber : formations of modern social thought
Title
Marx, Durkheim, Weber
Title remainder
formations of modern social thought
Statement of responsibility
Ken Morrison
Creator
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Morrison, Ken
Index
index present
LC call number
  • HM445
  • H61.15
LC item number
  • .M64 2006
  • .M64 2006
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Sociology
  • Marx, Karl
  • Weber, Max
  • Durkheim, Émile
  • Durkheim, Émile
  • Marx, Karl
  • Weber, Max
  • Sociology
  • Durkheim, Émile
  • Marx, Karl
  • Weber, Max
  • Soziologische Theorie
Label
Marx, Durkheim, Weber : formations of modern social thought, Ken Morrison
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 448-457) and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • 2.
  • Economic Changes and the Development of Capitalism
  • Depopulation, the Enclosure Movement and the Demographic Transfer of the Population
  • Growth of Town Economies
  • Decline of the Guild System and the Beginning of Capitalist Development
  • Management of the Problem Population: Unemployed Idle Laborers and the Dangerous Classes
  • 3.
  • Dual Movement of Individualism and Industrialization
  • Modern Social Thought and the Nineteenth Century Theories of Knowledge
  • Classical Idealism
  • 1.
  • Hegelian Idealism and the Theory of Historical Development
  • Empiricism and the Growth of the Scientific Outlook
  • Development of Positivism
  • 2.
  • Karl Marx^^^
  • Introduction
  • Origins and Foundations of Modern Social Theory: 1750-1920
  • Modern Social Theory Defined
  • Central Subject Matter of Social Theory
  • 1.
  • Political Change, the Feudal Dynamic and the Revolution in France
  • Fall of Feudalism and the Elimination of Social Distinctions
  • Relations of Production
  • Mode of Production, Forces of Production
  • Laws of Historical Development: Different Forms of Ownership Over the Means of Production
  • Concept of Class and Class Structure
  • Class Structure and the System of Social Relations
  • Concept of Class and the Relations of Subordination
  • Marx's Theory of Ideology
  • History of the Term in Hegel and Marx
  • Definition of Ideology and its Material Origins
  • Five Building Blocks of Marx's Theory of Ideology
  • Explaining Contradictions
  • Marx's Economic Works: 1850-1867
  • Marx, Capital and the Critique of Political Economy^^^l Marx^^^
  • Historical Context of Karl Marx's Work
  • Theoretical Influences on Marx's view of Society and History: The Shift to Materialism
  • Rejection of Hegel and Idealist Philosophy
  • Materialism as a Theoretical Perspective
  • German Ideology
  • Fundamental Aims of the Work and The Materialist Theory of History
  • Means of Production
  • Useful vs Abstract Labor
  • Useful Labor
  • Abstract Labor
  • Capital Vol. 1, Part B.
  • Theory of Value
  • Origin of Value and the Value Form
  • Relative and Equivalent Forms of Value
  • Fetishism of Commodities
  • Reification of Economy and Society
  • Capital Vol. 1, Part C.
  • Theory of Surplus Value
  • Free Labor and the Emergence of Labor Power
  • Surplus Labor, Surplus Value and the Maintenance of the Worker
  • History of Surplus Labor: The Working Day
  • Wage Form: Unpaid Labor
  • Capital Vol. 1, Part D.
  • Genesis of Capitalism
  • Primitive Accumulation
  • Stages of Primitive Accumulation^^^
  • Marx's Study of Capitalism: A Social and Historical Definition of Capitalism
  • Capital, Vol. 1, Part A.
  • Economic and Social Elements of Capitalism
  • Commodities: Use Value and Exchange Value
  • Commensurability of Use with Exchange
  • Consequences of Exchange on Social Relations
  • Labor Theory of Value and the Dual Character of Labor
  • Marx's Theory of Human Nature
  • Alienation from the Product
  • Alienation from Productive Activity
  • Alienation from Species Activity
  • Alienation from Fellow Humans
  • Marx's Political Writings
  • History of Marx's View of the State
  • Hegel's View of the State
  • Marx and the Materialist Origins of the State: Base and Superstructure
  • Historical Origins of the Modern State: the Period of State Formation
  • State and Civil Society in Smith, Hegel and Marx
  • Marx's Dialectical View of History: The Theory of Development
  • History of the Term 'Dialectic'
  • Hegel's Dialectic
  • Marx's view of the Dialectic and his Theory of Development^^^cumulation^^^
  • Cooperation and Division of Labor
  • Division of Labor: Simple and Complex Cooperation
  • Theory of Alienation
  • History of the Concept in Hegel
  • Feuerbach's Theory of Religious Alienation
  • Marx's Rejection of Feuerbach
  • Marx's theory of Alienation and the 1844 Manuscripts
  • Realist Perspective and the Study of Society
  • Problem of Individualism and the Utilitarian Theories of Society
  • Individualist Theories of Society: Hobbes and Rousseau
  • Division of Labor in Society
  • Central Thesis and Definition of the Division of Labor
  • Concept of Social Solidarity and Social Cohesion
  • Characteristics of Mechanical and Organic Solidarity
  • Characteristics of Organic Solidarity
  • Common Conscience and the Division of Labor
  • System of Laws and Social Solidarity: Repressive and Restitutive Sanctions
  • Penal Law and Repressive Sanctions
  • Contract Law and Restitutive Sanctions
  • Transition from Penal Law to Contract Law^^^lation^^^
  • Difference Between Marx and Hegel in the Dialectical View of History
  • Application of the Dialectic to History
  • 3.
  • Emile Durkheim
  • Historical Context of Emile Durkheim's Work
  • Theoretical Influences On Durkheim's View of Society
  • Auguste Comte's Influence on Durkheim
  • Existence of Social Facts and their Differences from Individual Facts
  • Characteristics of Social Facts and Their Observation
  • Problems in Observing Social Facts
  • Collective Representations
  • Social Morphology and the Classification of Social Types
  • Durkheim's Study of Suicide
  • Historical Background and Central Thesis
  • Shift From a Psychological to a Social Theory of Suicide
  • Opposition to Durkheim's Argument and the 'Corridor Incident'
  • Concept of the Social Suicide Rate
  • Suicide and the Concept of Social Integration^^^aw to Contract Law^^^lation^^^
  • Transition from Segmental Societies to Advanced Societies
  • Main Causes of the Division of Labor
  • Proceess of Individualism and the Division of Labor
  • Abnormal Developments in the Division of Labor: Anomie and the Forced Division of Labor
  • Rules of Sociological Method
  • Central Aims of the Rules
  • Establishing the Existence of Social Realities Outside the Individual
  • Suicide and the Regulative Pole: Anomic and Fatalistic Suicide
  • Causes of Anomie and the Role Played by the Economy
  • History of the Term Anomie
  • Fatalistic Suicide
  • Elementary Form of the Religious Life
  • Historical Context of the Work
  • Fundamental Aims of the Study
  • Central Argument: Durkheim's Search for a Definition of Religion
  • Search for the Most Elementary Religion: The Totem Tribes of Central Australia
  • Totem and the Social Classification of the Universe: The Fundamental Organizing Principle
  • Two Phases of Social Life: Effervescent Assemblies and the Birth of the 'Religious^^^^tract Law^^^lation^^^
  • Suicide the Integrative Pole: Egoistic and Altruistic Suicide
  • Religious Integration and Egoistic Suicide
  • Family Integration and Egoistic Suicide
  • Political Integration and Egoistic Suicide
  • Explanation of Egoism and Egoistic Suicide
  • Altruistic Suicide and Social Integration
  • Military vs Civilian Suicides
  • Durkheim's Theory of the Categories of Understanding: Criticism and Debate
  • Warren Schmaus' View of Durkheim's Theory of the Categories
  • Anne Rawls' View of Durkheim's Theory of the Categories
  • Debate Between Schmaus and Rawls on the Origins of the Categories
  • Durkheim's Battle with Classical Rationalism: The Critique of Philosophy
  • 4.
  • Max Weber
  • Historical Context of Max Weber's Work
  • Weber's Theoretical Perspective and Fundamental Themes in his Work
  • Weber's Difference From Marx^^^^lation^^^
  • Material Effects of Religious Enactments
  • Durkheim's Theory of the Social Origin of the Categories of Understanding
  • Durkheim's Opposition to Philosophy
  • Durkheim's Theory of the Categories and his Opposition to Kant and Hume
  • Durkheim's Evidence for the Social Origins of the Categories: Space as a Social Category
  • Durkheim's Evidence: Time as a Social Category
  • Durkheim's Evidence: The Social Origin of the Concept of Cause
  • Weber's View of History and the Continuity of Civilization Processes
  • Theme of Rationalization in Weber's Work
  • Rationalization Defined
  • Rationalization and Religious World Views Calculation and the Process of Rationalization
  • Distinction between Rationality and Rationalization
  • Theme of Capitalism in Weber's Work
Dimensions
24 cm
Edition
2nd ed.
Extent
xiii, 465 pages
Isbn
9780761970552
Lccn
##2005938439
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
System control number
  • (OCoLC)70881337
  • (OCoLC)ocm70881337^
Label
Marx, Durkheim, Weber : formations of modern social thought, Ken Morrison
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 448-457) and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • 2.
  • Economic Changes and the Development of Capitalism
  • Depopulation, the Enclosure Movement and the Demographic Transfer of the Population
  • Growth of Town Economies
  • Decline of the Guild System and the Beginning of Capitalist Development
  • Management of the Problem Population: Unemployed Idle Laborers and the Dangerous Classes
  • 3.
  • Dual Movement of Individualism and Industrialization
  • Modern Social Thought and the Nineteenth Century Theories of Knowledge
  • Classical Idealism
  • 1.
  • Hegelian Idealism and the Theory of Historical Development
  • Empiricism and the Growth of the Scientific Outlook
  • Development of Positivism
  • 2.
  • Karl Marx^^^
  • Introduction
  • Origins and Foundations of Modern Social Theory: 1750-1920
  • Modern Social Theory Defined
  • Central Subject Matter of Social Theory
  • 1.
  • Political Change, the Feudal Dynamic and the Revolution in France
  • Fall of Feudalism and the Elimination of Social Distinctions
  • Relations of Production
  • Mode of Production, Forces of Production
  • Laws of Historical Development: Different Forms of Ownership Over the Means of Production
  • Concept of Class and Class Structure
  • Class Structure and the System of Social Relations
  • Concept of Class and the Relations of Subordination
  • Marx's Theory of Ideology
  • History of the Term in Hegel and Marx
  • Definition of Ideology and its Material Origins
  • Five Building Blocks of Marx's Theory of Ideology
  • Explaining Contradictions
  • Marx's Economic Works: 1850-1867
  • Marx, Capital and the Critique of Political Economy^^^l Marx^^^
  • Historical Context of Karl Marx's Work
  • Theoretical Influences on Marx's view of Society and History: The Shift to Materialism
  • Rejection of Hegel and Idealist Philosophy
  • Materialism as a Theoretical Perspective
  • German Ideology
  • Fundamental Aims of the Work and The Materialist Theory of History
  • Means of Production
  • Useful vs Abstract Labor
  • Useful Labor
  • Abstract Labor
  • Capital Vol. 1, Part B.
  • Theory of Value
  • Origin of Value and the Value Form
  • Relative and Equivalent Forms of Value
  • Fetishism of Commodities
  • Reification of Economy and Society
  • Capital Vol. 1, Part C.
  • Theory of Surplus Value
  • Free Labor and the Emergence of Labor Power
  • Surplus Labor, Surplus Value and the Maintenance of the Worker
  • History of Surplus Labor: The Working Day
  • Wage Form: Unpaid Labor
  • Capital Vol. 1, Part D.
  • Genesis of Capitalism
  • Primitive Accumulation
  • Stages of Primitive Accumulation^^^
  • Marx's Study of Capitalism: A Social and Historical Definition of Capitalism
  • Capital, Vol. 1, Part A.
  • Economic and Social Elements of Capitalism
  • Commodities: Use Value and Exchange Value
  • Commensurability of Use with Exchange
  • Consequences of Exchange on Social Relations
  • Labor Theory of Value and the Dual Character of Labor
  • Marx's Theory of Human Nature
  • Alienation from the Product
  • Alienation from Productive Activity
  • Alienation from Species Activity
  • Alienation from Fellow Humans
  • Marx's Political Writings
  • History of Marx's View of the State
  • Hegel's View of the State
  • Marx and the Materialist Origins of the State: Base and Superstructure
  • Historical Origins of the Modern State: the Period of State Formation
  • State and Civil Society in Smith, Hegel and Marx
  • Marx's Dialectical View of History: The Theory of Development
  • History of the Term 'Dialectic'
  • Hegel's Dialectic
  • Marx's view of the Dialectic and his Theory of Development^^^cumulation^^^
  • Cooperation and Division of Labor
  • Division of Labor: Simple and Complex Cooperation
  • Theory of Alienation
  • History of the Concept in Hegel
  • Feuerbach's Theory of Religious Alienation
  • Marx's Rejection of Feuerbach
  • Marx's theory of Alienation and the 1844 Manuscripts
  • Realist Perspective and the Study of Society
  • Problem of Individualism and the Utilitarian Theories of Society
  • Individualist Theories of Society: Hobbes and Rousseau
  • Division of Labor in Society
  • Central Thesis and Definition of the Division of Labor
  • Concept of Social Solidarity and Social Cohesion
  • Characteristics of Mechanical and Organic Solidarity
  • Characteristics of Organic Solidarity
  • Common Conscience and the Division of Labor
  • System of Laws and Social Solidarity: Repressive and Restitutive Sanctions
  • Penal Law and Repressive Sanctions
  • Contract Law and Restitutive Sanctions
  • Transition from Penal Law to Contract Law^^^lation^^^
  • Difference Between Marx and Hegel in the Dialectical View of History
  • Application of the Dialectic to History
  • 3.
  • Emile Durkheim
  • Historical Context of Emile Durkheim's Work
  • Theoretical Influences On Durkheim's View of Society
  • Auguste Comte's Influence on Durkheim
  • Existence of Social Facts and their Differences from Individual Facts
  • Characteristics of Social Facts and Their Observation
  • Problems in Observing Social Facts
  • Collective Representations
  • Social Morphology and the Classification of Social Types
  • Durkheim's Study of Suicide
  • Historical Background and Central Thesis
  • Shift From a Psychological to a Social Theory of Suicide
  • Opposition to Durkheim's Argument and the 'Corridor Incident'
  • Concept of the Social Suicide Rate
  • Suicide and the Concept of Social Integration^^^aw to Contract Law^^^lation^^^
  • Transition from Segmental Societies to Advanced Societies
  • Main Causes of the Division of Labor
  • Proceess of Individualism and the Division of Labor
  • Abnormal Developments in the Division of Labor: Anomie and the Forced Division of Labor
  • Rules of Sociological Method
  • Central Aims of the Rules
  • Establishing the Existence of Social Realities Outside the Individual
  • Suicide and the Regulative Pole: Anomic and Fatalistic Suicide
  • Causes of Anomie and the Role Played by the Economy
  • History of the Term Anomie
  • Fatalistic Suicide
  • Elementary Form of the Religious Life
  • Historical Context of the Work
  • Fundamental Aims of the Study
  • Central Argument: Durkheim's Search for a Definition of Religion
  • Search for the Most Elementary Religion: The Totem Tribes of Central Australia
  • Totem and the Social Classification of the Universe: The Fundamental Organizing Principle
  • Two Phases of Social Life: Effervescent Assemblies and the Birth of the 'Religious^^^^tract Law^^^lation^^^
  • Suicide the Integrative Pole: Egoistic and Altruistic Suicide
  • Religious Integration and Egoistic Suicide
  • Family Integration and Egoistic Suicide
  • Political Integration and Egoistic Suicide
  • Explanation of Egoism and Egoistic Suicide
  • Altruistic Suicide and Social Integration
  • Military vs Civilian Suicides
  • Durkheim's Theory of the Categories of Understanding: Criticism and Debate
  • Warren Schmaus' View of Durkheim's Theory of the Categories
  • Anne Rawls' View of Durkheim's Theory of the Categories
  • Debate Between Schmaus and Rawls on the Origins of the Categories
  • Durkheim's Battle with Classical Rationalism: The Critique of Philosophy
  • 4.
  • Max Weber
  • Historical Context of Max Weber's Work
  • Weber's Theoretical Perspective and Fundamental Themes in his Work
  • Weber's Difference From Marx^^^^lation^^^
  • Material Effects of Religious Enactments
  • Durkheim's Theory of the Social Origin of the Categories of Understanding
  • Durkheim's Opposition to Philosophy
  • Durkheim's Theory of the Categories and his Opposition to Kant and Hume
  • Durkheim's Evidence for the Social Origins of the Categories: Space as a Social Category
  • Durkheim's Evidence: Time as a Social Category
  • Durkheim's Evidence: The Social Origin of the Concept of Cause
  • Weber's View of History and the Continuity of Civilization Processes
  • Theme of Rationalization in Weber's Work
  • Rationalization Defined
  • Rationalization and Religious World Views Calculation and the Process of Rationalization
  • Distinction between Rationality and Rationalization
  • Theme of Capitalism in Weber's Work
Dimensions
24 cm
Edition
2nd ed.
Extent
xiii, 465 pages
Isbn
9780761970552
Lccn
##2005938439
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
System control number
  • (OCoLC)70881337
  • (OCoLC)ocm70881337^

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