By Roger A. Salerno
Very important rules that contributed to shaping 20th-century thought—ideas which proceed to carry nice importance for somebody drawn to the social world—are made obtainable during this illuminating quantity. Readers might be influenced to delve into the deeper pool of data on hand on significant social theorists and their groundbreaking ideas.A mix of biographical and historic rules, this booklet was once written to introduce social thought to a huge viewers. It seems to be on the intersection among the theorist as a social actor and as a mirrored image of his or her time. The volume's breadth makes it a useful gizmo for these drawn to sociology and its many luminaries.
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Extra info for Beyond the Enlightenment: Lives and Thoughts of Social Theorists
J. Mommsen and J. Osterhammel (London: Unwin Hyman, 1987), p. 374. 66. A. E. Vincent, An Introduction to the Study of Society (New York, NY: American Book Company, 1984), pp. 18-19. 67. , p. 361. 68. G. Simmel, The Sociology of Georg Simmel (New York, NY: Free Press, 1950), p. 282. 69. J. Spykman, The Social Theory of Georg Simmel (Chicago, IL: University A Society in Revolt or Under Analysis? 33 of Chicago Press, 1925), p. 175. 70. Simmel, The Sociology of Georg Simmel. 71. G. Simmel, The Philosophy of Money (London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1978 ), p.
23 A few years later, however, Comte approached Proudhon (and other leftists, including Auguste Blanqui) to join him in his positivist mission. The two thinkers had copies of their books sent to each other; they read each other’s writings (although Proudhon doubted Comte would read his work), and carried on a long-distance correspondence. In order to attract Proudhon, Comte used flattery, praising Proudhon’s spontaneity, verve, and originality. Proudhon both accepted the label “positivist” and rejected it at different times, but he remained consistently cynical about Comte’s objectives.
84. Ibid. 85. J. Addams, Twenty Years at Hull House (New York, NY: Macmillan Company, 1910). 86. B. Eddy, “Struggle or Mutual Aid: Jane Addams, Peter Kropotkin, and the Progressive Encounter with Social Darwinism,” The Pluralist 5:1 (2010), pp. 21-43. 87. W. F. Scott, Jane Addams: A Biography (Chicago, IL: University of Illinois Press, 2000). 88. P. Avrich, Anarchist Voices: An Oral History of Anarchism in America (Oakland, CA: AK Press, 2005). 89. M. Dugger, “Veblen’s Radical Theory of Social Evolution,” Journal of Economic Issues 40:3 (2006), p.
Beyond the Enlightenment: Lives and Thoughts of Social Theorists by Roger A. Salerno