The Sociology of Norbert Elias (häftad)
Fler böcker inom
Häftad (Paperback)
Antal sidor
Cambridge University Press
Quilley, Stephen
228 x 153 x 20 mm
480 g
Antal komponenter
2:B&W 6 x 9 in or 229 x 152 mm Perfect Bound on Creme w/Gloss Lam
The Sociology of Norbert Elias (häftad)

The Sociology of Norbert Elias

Häftad Engelska, 2004-03-01
Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar.
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.
Finns även som
Visa alla 2 format & utgåvor
Norbert Elias has been described as a great sociologist and over recent years there has been a steady upsurge of interest in his work. Yet despite the fact that he was active for nearly sixty years from the 1920s to the 1960s it was only in the 1980s that English translations of his works became widely available and the importance of his contribution to the sociological endeavour was fully recognised in the English speaking world. This book provides a comprehensive and accessible introduction to the key aspects of Elias's work and then applies an Eliasian approach to key topics in contemporary sociology such as race, class, gender, religion, epistemology and nationalism. The editors have brought together a distinguished group of international sociologists and this book will not only change the course of Elias studies but be a valuable resource for both students and scholars alike.
Visa hela texten

Passar bra ihop

  1. The Sociology of Norbert Elias
  2. +
  3. State Power and Asylum Seekers in Ireland

De som köpt den här boken har ofta också köpt State Power and Asylum Seekers in Ireland av Steven Loyal, Stephen Quilley (inbunden).

Köp båda 2 för 1188 kr


Har du läst boken? Sätt ditt betyg »

Recensioner i media

'It was a pleasure to read this book.' Ruud Stokvis, Figurations

Bloggat om The Sociology of Norbert Elias

Övrig information

Steven Loyal is a lecturer in sociology at University College Dublin. In addition to his interest in Elias he has research interests in theory and ethnic studies. His most recent book is The Sociology of Anthony Giddens (2003). Stephen Quilley is a lecturer in Sociology at University College Dublin and has taught in Manchester and Moscow. He has published on Elias, urban studies and the sociology of nature. His most recent book Exploring the Tomato: Transformations in Nature, Society and Economy (2002) was co-authored with Mark Harvey and Huw Benyon.


1. Towards a 'central theory': the scope and relevance of Norbert Elias Stephen Quilley and Steven Loyal; Part I. Sociology as a Human Science: Norbert Elias and the Sociology of Knowledge: 2. From distance to detachment: knowledge and self-knowledge in Elias's theory of involvement and detachment Richard Kilminster; 3. Ecology, 'human nature' and civilising processes: biology and sociology in the work of Norbert Elias Stephen Quilley; 4. Between the real and the reified: Elias on time Barry Barnes; Part II. Processes of Stratification: Figurations of Race, Class and Gender: 5. The figurational dynamics of racial stratification: a conceptual discussion and developmental analysis of black-white relations in the United States Eric Dunning; 6. Decivilising and demonising: the social and symbolic remaking of the black ghetto and Elias in the dark ghetto Loc Wacquant; 7. Elias on class and stratification Steven Loyal; 8. Elias on gender relations: the changing balance of power between the sexes Christien Brinkgreve; Part III. The Formation of Individuals and States: 9. Not so exceptional? State-formation processes in America Stephen Mennell; 10. Armed peace: on the pacifying condition for the co-operative of States Paul Kapteyn; 11. Changing regimes of manners and emotions: from disciplining to informalizing Cas Wouters; 12. Elias and modern penal development John Pratt; 13. Elias, Freud and Goffman: shame as the master emotion Thomas Scheff; Part IV. Religion and Civilising Processes: Weber and Elias Compared: 14. Weber and Elias on religion and violence: warrior charisma and the civilising process Bryan Turner; 15. Christian religion and the European civilising process: the views of Norbert Elias and Max Weber compared Johan Goudsblom.