Understanding Social Inequality: Intersections of Class, Age, Gender, Ethnicity, and Race in Canada
Understanding Social Inequality examines the factors that contribute to inequality in Canada. A unique 'intersectional' framework demonstrates how the structures of inequality are organized along the lines of class, age, gender, race, and ethnicity. The book is divided into two parts: Part I considers the theoretical dimensions of inequality, while Part II takes a practical, case-study based approach. This new edition includes expanded coverage of youth, class inequality, ageism, everyday racism, and social place. With this insightful text students will be encouraged to draw their own conclusions about why inequality exists and how it can be rectified in Canadian society.
78 pages matching production in this book
Results 1-3 of 78
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Understanding Social Inequality: Intersections of Class, Age, Gender ...
No preview available - 2016
Aboriginal abuse action adults argues Avastin behaviour Butlin Canadian capital cent chapter child cial citizenship cohorts conceptual considered CTVglobemedia cultural disadvantage discussed distribution earn economic educational attainment employment ethnicity experience factors families Giddens Grabb groups high school higher ideology immigrants income income quintile increased individuals influence interaction issues Journal oj Krahn labour force labour market labour power less levels lives McMullin ment mothers Myles Nations occupations older workers Ontario oppression Ottawa paid parents patriarchy pension population post-secondary poverty processes production programs race racial racial projects racism rates relations of production relationship reproduction risk role sexual social assistance social class social inequality social relations social structures society socio-economic Sociology Statistics Canada Statistics Canada Catalogue status stratification struc structure and agency theory tion Toronto University violence visible minorities wage Weber welfare women workfare youth