A Dictionary of Sociology
Wideranging and authoritative, this bestselling sociology dictionary is the most informative of its kind. Compiled by a team of sociological experts, under the editorship of Gordon Marshall and John Scott, it is packed with over 2,500 entries. With terms taken from sociology and the relatedfields of psychology, economics, anthropology, philosophy, and political science, it provides widespread coverage of all aspects of sociology, from adaptation to zero tolerance . It also contains biographies covering key figures, such as Gilles Deleuze and Erich Fromm. Jargon-free entries areelaborated with clear descriptions and in-depth analysis, many using real-life examples, making even the most complicated subjects easy to understand. This new edition has been revised to bring the dictionary completely up-to-date, while retaining the concise, clear quality of previous editions. Now boasting many entry-level web links, accessible via the Dictionary of Sociology companion website, this dictionary offers more relevant and usefulinformation than ever before.An invaluable introduction to sociology for beginners, and a key reference work for more advanced students, teachers, and professionals working with sociology and related fields.
Отзывы - Написать отзыв
Не удалось найти ни одного отзыва.
Другие издания - Просмотреть все
action American analysis Anthony Giddens anthropology argued associated behaviour beneﬁts capitalism capitalist causal classic concept concerned conﬂict crime critical cultural debate deﬁned deﬁnition deviance difﬁcult distinction distribution division of labour dominant Durkheim economic Emile Durkheim empirical employment epistemology ethnomethodology example feminist ﬁeld ﬁgure ﬁndings ﬁrst function gender groups human ideas identiﬁed ideology important individual industrial societies inequality inﬂuence inﬂuential institutions interest involved Karl Marx labelling theory labour-market Marx Marxist Max Weber means measure mobility modern moral movement nature norms occupational organization particular personality philosophy political population problems production psychology RATIONAL CHOICE THEORY refers reﬂect relations relationship religion role sample scientiﬁc sexual signiﬁcant social class social sciences sociologists sociology speciﬁc statistical status stratiﬁcation structure survey symbolic interactionism Talcott Parsons term theorists theory tion tradition values variables Weber women workers