The roots of sociological theory, 1700-1920  [1] ~ [4]

edited by Raymond Boudon & Mohamed Cherkaoui

Divided into two 4 volume sets, this collection provides a complete guide to social theory from 1700 to the present day. Each set is divided around eight essential issues which are of core concern to social theory: social action and basic processes of interaction; social institutions; social structure; social representations; social change; theoretical orientations; problems in the philosophy of social sciences; sociology's reflections upon itself and its relations with other social sciences. The collections are designed to show how thinking in social theory has changed since 1700 on all of these essential issues and to give a comprehensive and concise guide to the main issues. The editors provide a collection which distils the essence of the key questions so that researchers and advanced students will need to look no further for a guide to the essentials in social theory.

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  • VOLUME ONE PART ONE: SOCIAL ACTION AND THE BASIC PROCESSES OF INTERACTION Section One: Rationality and Extra-rationality of Action Passion and Interest - La Bruy[ac]ere and La Rouchefoucauld The Limitation of Reason - David Hume Action, Intentionality and Motives - Jeremy Bentham Types of Social Action - Max Weber Logical and Non-Logical Actions - Vilfredo Pareto Section Two: Communication Processes of Influence and Miscommunication - Alexis de Tocqueville Secrecy - Georg Simmel Socio-Linguistic Codes - Emile Durkheim Section Three: Exchange Exchange as a Principal of Human Nature - Adam Smith Exchange, Value and their Requisites - Karl Marx Exchange and Equilibrium - L[ac]eon Walras The Potlatch - Franz Boas The Kula Ring - Bronislaw Malinowski The Gift - Marcel Mauss Section Four: Influence, Authority, Power The Power of a Man - Thomas Hobbes On Authority - Emile Durkheim Types of Domination - Max Weber Section Five: Conflict Pure Conflict and the Emergence of Coalitions - Karl Marx The Functions of Social Conflict - Georg Simmel War and Politics - Claus von Clausewitz Section Six: Collective Action Collective Action and Democratic Despotism - Alexis de Tocqueville It is Better to Deliver Simple Messages to Crowds - Gustave Le Bon The Latent Functions of Collective Violence and its Rationality - Emile Durkheim The Limits of Imitation - Emile Durkheim PART TWO: SOCIAL INSTITUTIONS Section One: Contract Social and Private The Contract as Transfer of Right and Control - Thomas Hobbes The Essence of the Contract in Civil Law - Robert Joseph Pothier The Contract as the Logical Basis of Social Bond - Jean-Jacques Rousseau From Status to Contract - Henry Summer Maine Section Two: Organizations On the Limits of Corporation Size - Jean Gustace Courcelle-Seneuil A Harbinger of the Neo-Institutional Economics Bureaucratic Domination - Max Weber Principals of Organization - Frederick Wilson Taylor Section Three: Processes of Socialization and Socializing Agencies The Social Setting of Education - Emile Durkheim How to Become a Man - Arnold Van Gennep The Social Self - George Herbert Mead Religion, Family and Kinship - Fustel de Coulanges Family Types - Frederic LePlay An Evolutionary Theory of the Family - L H Morgan Pedagogy and Curricula as Means of Socialization and Ideological Weapons - Emile Durkheim Bureaucracy and Education - Max Weber Section Four: Social Control Explaining Crime - Gabriel Tarde Anomie and Regulation - Emile Durkheim Folkways - William Graham Sumner The Function of Punitive Justice - George Herbert Mead VOLUME TWO PART TWO: SOCIAL INSTITUTIONS Section Five: Political Institutions Virtue and Politics - Niccol[gr]o Machiavelli The Majority Rule - John Locke The Structure of Three Governments - Baron de Montesquieu On Fractions - James Madison The Protective Democracy - Jeremy Bentham The Moral Chain of Democracy - John Stuart Mill The Active Minorities - Augustin Cochin Democracy and the Iron Law of Oligarchy - Robert Michels Section Six: Nation, State and International Relations On the Instability of the State - Pierre-Joseph Proudhon State and Social Classes - Karl Marx The Emergence of the Rational State - Max Weber The Sociology of Imperialism - Joseph Schumpeter PART THREE: SOCIAL STRUCTURE Section One: Interdependence and Social Networks From the Insurance Game to Cooperation - Jean-Jacques Rousseau The Realism of Society - Claude-Henry de Saint-Simon Interdependence and the Structural Hole - Jean-Baptist Say Interactions and Society - Georg Simmel Section Two: Positions - Emile Durkheim Role and Status The Origin of Metaphor - Friedrich Nietzsche The Stranger - Georg Simmel Definition of a Situation - William I Thomas Section Three: Division of Labor The Consequences of the Division of Labour - Adam Smith The Specificity of the Division of Labour in the Capitalist Economy - Karl Marx The Division of Labour and Interdependence - Herbert Spencer New Arguments in Favour of the Division of Labour - Charles Laboulaye The Abnormal Forms of the Division of Labour - Emile Durkheim The Division of Labour as a Method of Analysis - Frederick Wilson Taylor Section Four: Social Stratification Classes and the Three Components of Prices - Adam Smith The Multidimensional Space of Classes - Karl Marx Class, Status and Party - Max Weber Section Five: Social Mobility Democracy and Revolution - Alexis de Tocqueville Social Mobility and Fertility - Ars[gr]ene Dumont Circulation of Elites - Vilfredo Pareto Social Mobility and Political Orientation - Werner Sombart Section Six: Integration and Segregation Community and Society - Ferdinand T[um]onnies Integration and Isolation - Emile Durkheim Regulation and the Paradoxical Consequences of Deprivation - Emile Durkheim The Primary Group - Charles Horton Cooley PART FOUR: SOCIAL REPRESENTATIONS Section One: Collective Beliefs Crystallization of Beliefs - John Stuart Mill Explaining Beliefs Rationally - Emile Durkheim Cognitive and Affective Aspects of Beliefs - Vilfredo Pareto The Thomas Theorem - W I Thomas and Dorothy Swaine Thomas Section Two: Magical Beliefs Magic as Consequence of a - Weltanschauung Friedrich Nietzsche Explaining Magic Rationally - Emile Durkheim VOULUME THREE PART FOUR: SOCIAL REPRESENTATIONS Section Three: Norms and Values Value Judgement and the Judgement of Reality - David Hume How Values Emerge - Emile Durkheim The Genealogy of Moral Feelings - Friedrich Nietszche Ressentiment and Moral Value Judgement - Max Scheler On the Undecidability of Values - Vilfredo Pareto Section Four: Religious Beliefs What is Sacrifice? - W Robertson Smith Atheism and the Structure of Religious Supply - Adam Smith Section Five: Scientific Beliefs Science is Based on Unproven Presuppositions - Max Weber The Religious Origin of Science - Emile Durkheim Science and Theology - Pierre Duhem Section Six: Ideologies and Worldviews Social Relations and the Production of Ideas - Karl Marx and Frederick Engels Objectivity and Bias - Karl Mannheim Section Seven: Culture and Tastes The Portrait - Georg Simmel Conspicuous Consumption - Thorstein Veblen Section Eight: Intellectuals The 'Philosophes' and the French Revolution - Alexis de Tocqueville The Organic Intellectuals - Antonio Gramsci Intellgentsia - Karl Mannheim Why Some Intellectuals Succeed - Alfred Vierkandt PART FIVE: SOCIAL CHANGE Section One: Processes of Change, Innovations and Diffusions Technical Change - Karl Marx The Social Mechanism of Change - Emile Durkheim Prophet, Priest and Magician - Max Weber Charismatic Change and Routinization When Social Change Follows the Continuity Principal - Alfred Vierkandt Explaining Economic Change - Joseph Schumpeter Section Two: Social Movements Deprivation and Revolution - Alexis de Tocqueville Bourgeois and Proletarians - Karl Marx and Frederick Engels Rebellion Against Machines - Karl Marx Section Three: Modernization and Evolution On the Origin of Societies - Jean-Jacques Rousseau Human Evolution - Jean-Antoine-Nicholas de Condorcet Models of Production - Karl Marx The Emergence of Individuum - Jacob Burckhardt Modernization and Rationalization - Max Weber A Theory of Cycles - Vilfredo Pareto PART SIX: THEORETICAL GENERAL ORIENTATIONS Section One: Positivism Science and Non-Science - August Comte The Positivistic Principals of Explanation Explaining Social Facts - Emile Durkheim Section Two: Comprehensive Sociology Understanding and Human Sciences - Wilhelm Dilthey Different Meanings of Verstehen - Heinrich Rickert Verstehen - Max Weber Section Three: Marxism Marxian Methodology - Eugen von B[um]ohm-Bawerk Ultimate Economic Cause as Illusion - Max Weber Class Consciousness - Georg Luk[gr]acs VOLUME FOUR PART SIX: THEORETICAL GENERAL ORIENTATIONS Section Four: Utilitarianism What is Utility? - Jeremy Bentham Utilitarianism as General Theory - John Stuart Mill Total and Marginal Utility - Stanley Jevons Section Five: Methodological Individualism Deductive vs. Historical Analysis - Eugen von B[um]ohm-Bawerk Verstehen and the Ultimate Sociological Unit - Max Weber Methodological Individualism - Joseph Schumpeter Section Six: Functionalism Good and Evil - Friedrich Nietzsche Against Finalism - Emile Durkheim Explaining is Disenchanting the Universe Explaining Moral Beliefs and Attitudes by their Function - Max Scheler PART SEVEN: PROBLEMS IN THE PHILOSOPHY OF THE SOCIAL SCIENCES Section One: Explaining, Understanding, Interpreting The Meaning of Verstehen - Heinrich Rickert Hermeneutics and the Study of History - Wilhelm Dilthey The Research Programme of Comprehensive Sociology - Max Weber Section Two: The Micro-Macro Link Private Vice, Public Virtue - Bernard Mandeville The Invisible Hand - Adam Smith Institution as Unintended Consequences of Individual Actions - Adam Ferguson Macro Phenomena as Complex Aggregation Effects - Max Weber Section Three: Mathematical Sociology and Statistical Methods Mathematizing Social Phenomena - Jean-Antoine-Nicholas de Condorcet The Anathematization of Probabilist Theory in Sociology - Auguste Comte Statistics as a Tool of Social Research - M A Quetelet Optimising the Likelihood of Juries Being Right - A A Cournot Laws do not Imply the Insignificance of Moral Causes - John Stuart Mill A Non-Formalized Multivariate Analysis - Emile Durkheim Correlation and Causality - George Yule and Maurice Kendall PART EIGHT: RELATIONS WITH OTHER SOCIAL SCIENCES Section One: Psychology The Legitimacy of Measurement in Psychology - Gabriel Tarde Psychological and Sociological Facts - Emile Durkheim Comprehensive Psychology - Karl Jaspers Psychology and Comprehensive Sociology - Max Weber Section Two: Economics Economics as Metaphysics - Auguste Comte Economy and Sociology - John Stuart Mill Pareto Optimum - Vilfredo Pareto Economic Action - Max Weber The Entrepreneur and his Motivation - Joseph Schumpeter Section Three: History Understanding and Historical Consciousness - Wilhelm Dilthey History as Empirical Science - Georg Simmel The Logic of History - Max Weber Section Four: Demography Income and Demographic Growth - Richard Cantillon Simulation of Demographic Growth - Thomas Malthus A Theory of Secular Decline of Fertility - Ars[ac]ene Dumont Section Five: Linguistics Language and Speech or Society and Individuum - Ferdinand de Saussure Language and Thought - Franz Boas Some False Beliefs - Edward Sapir

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書名 The roots of sociological theory, 1700-1920
著作者等 Boudon, Raymond
Cherkaoui, Mohamed
シリーズ名 Central currents in social theory
巻冊次 [1]
出版元 SAGE Publications
刊行年月 2000
ページ数 4 v.
大きさ 24 cm
ISBN 0761962417
NCID BA4460346X
※クリックでCiNii Booksを表示
言語 英語
出版国 イギリス