Sociology: inquiries into the construction of social forms, 第 2 卷

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Georg Simmel's highly original take on the newly revived field of sociology succeeded in making the field far more sophisticated than it had been beforehand. He took insights from dialectical thought and Kantian epistemology to develop a 'form sociology' method that remains implicit in the field a century later. Forms include such patterns of interaction as inequality, secrecy, membership in multiple groups, organization size, and coalition formation. While today texts and professional societies are organized around 'contents' rather than 'forms', a fresh reading of Simmel's chapters on forms suggests original avenues of inquiry into each of the contents - family, business, religion, politics, labor relations, and leisure.
 

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Introduction to the Translation by Horst J Helle
1
Chapter One The Problem of Sociology
19
How is Society Possible?
40
Chapter Two The Quantitative Conditioning of
53
Chapter Three Domination and Subordination
129
Chapter Four Conflict
227
Chapter Five The Secret and the Secret Society
307
Chapter Six The Intersection of Social Circles
363
Chapter Six The Intersection of Social Circles
363
Chapter Seven The Poor Person
409
Chapter Eight The SelfPreservation of the Group
443
Chapter Nine Space and the Spatial Ordering of Society
543
Chapter Ten The Expansion of the Group and
621
Sociological Relationships
666
Index of Names
677
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關於作者 (2009)

Georg Simmel (1858-1918) earned the doctorate in Berlin (1881) and was widely recognized as an innovative contributor to philosophy, aesthetics, and social science, but as an academic outsider. He had a formative impact on sociology through his writings and students.Anthony J. Blasi (Ph.D. Notre Dame), Professor of Sociology at Tennessee State University, has authored many works in the history of sociology, sociological theory, and the sociology of religion. His most recently edited volume is American Sociology of Religion: Histories.Anton K. Jacobs (Ph.D. Notre Dame), Lecturer in philosophy at the Kansas City Art Institute, has published articles in the sociology of religion, the political imagination in literature, and urban history; currently writing a text in the philosophy of religion.Mathew Kanjirathinkal (Ph.D. Notre Dame), Professor of Sociology at Park University, has published extensively in sociology, cultural studies, feminism, and postmodern politics; currently writing a book on postcolonial theory.

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