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This bibliography of sociology is a list of works, organized by subdiscipline, on the subject of "sociology. Some of the works are selected from general anthologies of sociology;[1][2][3][4][5] other works are selected because they are notable enough to be mentioned in a general history of sociology or one of its subdisciplines.

Sociology studies "society using various methods of empirical investigation to understand human "social activity, from the "micro level of individual "agency and interaction to the "macro level of systems and "social structure.[6][7][8]

Contents

Foundations[edit]

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Cover of the French edition of the "Division of Labor in Society by Emile Durkheim.
Puts forward a thesis that "Puritan "ethic and "ideas had influenced the development of "capitalism. However religious devotion usually was accompanied by rejection of mundane affairs including economic pursuit. Why was that not the case with Protestantism? Weber addresses that "paradox in that work.["citation needed]
A case study of suicide rates amongst "Catholic, "Protestant and "Jewish populations, distinguished sociological analysis from psychology or philosophy. Also a major contribution to "structural functionalism.[12]

Demography[edit]

"Demography is the "statistical study of "human "population. It encompasses the study of the size, structure and distribution of these populations, and spatial and/or temporal changes in them in response to "birth, "migration, "aging and "death.

Economy[edit]

"Economic sociology attempts to explain "economic phenomena. It overlaps with "economics but concentrates on the roles of social relations and institutions.[13]

Industry[edit]

"Industrial sociology is the sociology of "technological change, "globalization, labor markets, work organization, "managerial practices and "employment relations.[14][15]

Environment[edit]

"Environmental sociology studies the relationship between society and environment, particularly the social factors that cause environmental problems, the societal impacts of those problems, and efforts to solve the problems.

Argues that a society's willingness to recognize and solve environmental problems depends more upon the way these claims are presented by a limited number of interest groups than upon the severity of the threat they pose.["citation needed]
Demonstrates how our global economy requires increasing levels of economic expansion, which in turn requires increasing withdrawals for the natural environment.["citation needed]
Provides an overview of the field of environmental sociology and its various research emphases.["citation needed]

Gender[edit]

Knowledge[edit]

"Sociology of knowledge is the study of the relationship between human thought and the social context within which it arises, and of the effects prevailing ideas have on societies.

Gave rise to the field known as Science and Technology Studies.[19]
Ethnography of microbiologists working at the Salk Institute. Explains the elevation of observations to the level of fact through a system of credibility. Started the ethnographic laboratory studies movement in the sociology of knowledge.

Politics[edit]

"Political sociology was traditionally concerned with how social trends, dynamics, and structures of domination affect formal political processes, as well as exploring how various social forces work together to change political policies.[20] Now it is also concerned with the formation of identity through social interaction, the politics of knowledge and other aspects of social relations.

Race and ethnicity[edit]

The "sociology of race and ethnic relations is the study of "social, "political, and "economic relations between "races and "ethnicities at all levels of society. It encompasses "racism and "residential segregation.

Religion[edit]

The "sociology of religion concerns the role of "religion in "society: practices, historical backgrounds, developments and universal themes.[23] There is particular emphasis on the recurring role of religion in all societies and throughout recorded history.

Theory[edit]

"Sociological theories are complex "theoretical and "methodological frameworks used to analyze and explain objects of social study. They facilitate organizing sociological knowledge.[24]

Conflict theory[edit]

"Conflict theory emphasizes "social conflict and related issues such as "economic inequality, "social inequality, "oppression and "crime.

Rational choice theory[edit]

"Rational choice theory models social behavior as the interaction of utility-maximizing individuals.

Social network analysis[edit]

"Social network analysis is structural approach to sociology that views norms and behaviors as embedded in chains of social relations. Makes use of "network theory.

These three books present a good basic introduction to social network analysis. Scott is the most general and most recent. Wasserman and Faust presents thorough methodological coverage. Wellman and Berkowitz is the most readable, theoretical and provides many case studies.["citation needed]

Sociocybernetics[edit]

"Sociocybernetics is the application of "systems theory and "cybernetics to sociology.

Structural functionalism[edit]

"Structural functionalism is a broad perspective that interprets society as a "structure with interrelated parts.

Urban[edit]

"Urban sociology is the "sociological study of social life and human interaction in "metropolitan areas.

Foundational text in American sociology, Chicago school, Urban sociology, and "Human ecology .
"... became perhaps the most influential single work in the history of town planning, and simultaneously helped to kill off the modern movement in architecture."[27]
Turned mainstream sociological opinion against the Human Ecology school by foregrounding the influence of institutions and political settings in the growth of cities.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Collins 1994.
  2. ^ Appelrouth & Edles 2007.
  3. ^ Edles & Appelrouth 2010.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g Farganis 2011.
  5. ^ a b c d Giddens 2010.
  6. ^ "Comte, Auguste (2005). John Scott & Gordon Marshall, eds. A Dictionary of Sociology (3rd ed.). Oxford University Press. "ISBN "978-0-19-860986-5. 
  7. ^ Ashley D, Orenstein DM (2005). Sociological theory: Classical statements (6th ed.). Boston, Massachusetts: Pearson Education. pp. 3–5, 32–40. "ISBN "978-0-205-38130-2. 
  8. ^ Giddens, Anthony; Duneier, Mitchell; Applebaum, Richard (2011). "Chapter 1". Introduction to Sociology (Eighth ed.). New York: W.W. Norton and Company. "ISBN "978-0-393-91213-5. 
  9. ^ Appelrouth & Edles 2007, pp. 31-33.
  10. ^ Appelrouth & Edles 2007, pp. 167-169.
  11. ^ a b c d Appelrouth & Edles 2007, pp. 103–105
  12. ^ Gianfranco Poggi (2000). Durkheim. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Chapter 1.
  13. ^ Swedberg, Richard (2003). Principles of economic sociology. Princeton: Princeton University Press. "ISBN "978-0-691-07439-9. 
  14. ^ Watson, Tony J. (2008). Sociology, work and industry (5th ed.). London: Routledge. p. 392. "ISBN "0-415-43555-2. 
  15. ^ Donald Emery Wray (1953). Industrial sociology: an annotated bibliography. Institute of Labor and Industrial Relations, University of Illinois. "ASIN B003NXV2LW. 
  16. ^ Edles & Appelrouth 2010, pp. 361-369.
  17. ^ a b Edles & Appelrouth 2010, pp. 341–342
  18. ^ Edles & Appelrouth 2010, pp. 276-277.
  19. ^ Fuller, Steve (1993). "Critical notice: David Bloor's Knowledge and Social Imagery". Philosophy of Science (Second ed.). 60 (1): 158–170. "doi:10.1086/289724. 
  20. ^ Nachtigal M. Paul."Political Trends Affecting Nonmetropolitan America." Journal of Research in Rural Education Vol.10(1994):161-166.Print. From:http://www.jrre.psu.edu/articles/v10,n3,p161-166,Nachtigal.pdf
  21. ^ a b c d Edles & Appelrouth 2010, pp. 84–85
  22. ^ a b Appelrouth & Edles 2007, pp. 338–339
  23. ^ Kevin J. Christiano, et al., (2nd ed., 2008), Sociology of Religion: Contemporary Developments, Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers. "ISBN "978-0-7425-6111-3
  24. ^ Craig J. Calhoun (2002). Classical sociological theory. Wiley-Blackwell. pp. 1–. "ISBN "978-0-631-21348-2. Retrieved 2 March 2011. 
  25. ^ a b Appelrouth & Edles 2007, p. 24
  26. ^ a b c Edles & Appelrouth 2010, pp. 24–25
  27. ^ Robert Fulford (February 16, 1992). "When Jane Jacobs Took on the World". "New York Times. Retrieved 16 August 2017. 

Sources[edit]

External links[edit]

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