Ideology and the development of sociological theory
This book provides complete, systematic expositions of the classical sociological thinkers, theories, and concepts--from the 18th-century Enlightenment to the 20th century. It features broad, extended, and balanced coverage of both the European theorists of Social Structure as well as the Classical American Theorists of Social Psychology. Covers Montesquieu; Rousseau; Mary Wollstonecraft; Bonald and Maistre; Saint-Simon; Auguste Comte; Alexis de Tocqueville; Harriet Martineau; Harriet Taylor and John Stuart Mill; Karl Marx; Frederick Engels; Max Weber; Gaitano Mosca; Robert Michels); Émile Durkheim; Karl Mannheim; Charles Sanders Peirce; William James; John Dewey; George Herbert Mead. For anyone interested in Classical Social Theory and Classical Principles of Social Psychology.
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PART TWO PostRevolutionary Thought
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argues become Bonald bourgeoisie bureaucracy capitalism capitalist civilization class conflict common Comte conception conservative critical cultural democracy democratic division of labor doctrine Durkheim economic elements elite emerged Emile Durkheim Engels Enlightenment essential existence fact feudal force French Revolution function fundamental groups Hegel historical human ideas ideology individual industrial inequalities instinct institutions intellectual interests Karl Mannheim Karl Marx knowledge laws leaders Maistre major man's Mannheim Marx Marx's Marxian Marxism masses Max Weber means of production method Michels modern Montesquieu moral Mosca nature never nonlogical nonrational oligarchy organization Pareto party phenomena philosophy political positive principles proletariat Protestantism rational reason regarded relations relationship religion religious residues result Revolution Rousseau ruling class Saint-Simon scientific sense sentiments social order socialist society sociology sociology of knowledge solidarity spirit strata structure tendencies theory thinkers thought tion truth unity Weber workers writes