Key Concepts in Critical Social Theory

Key Concepts in Critical Social Theory

by Nick Crossley
     
 

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ISBN-10: 0761970592

ISBN-13: 9780761970590

Pub. Date: 01/05/2005

Publisher: SAGE Publications

'Clear and accessible – Key Concepts in Critical Social Theory makes difficult ideas available to an undergraduate audience' -Larry Ray, Professor of Sociology, University of Kent

The SAGE Key Concepts series provides students with accessible and authoritative knowledge of the essential topics in a variety of disciplines. Cross-referenced

Overview

'Clear and accessible – Key Concepts in Critical Social Theory makes difficult ideas available to an undergraduate audience' -Larry Ray, Professor of Sociology, University of Kent

The SAGE Key Concepts series provides students with accessible and authoritative knowledge of the essential topics in a variety of disciplines. Cross-referenced throughout, the format encourages critical evaluation through understanding.

Written by experienced and respected academics, the books are indispensable study aids and guides to comprehension.

Key Concepts in Critical Social Theory:

• Provides brief accounts of the central ideas behind the key concepts of critical social theory

• Prepares students to tackle primary texts and/or gives them a point of reference when they find themselves stuck

• Discusses each concept in an introductory way

• Offers further reading guidance for independent learning

• Is essential reading for undergraduates in sociology and across the social sciences.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780761970590
Publisher:
SAGE Publications
Publication date:
01/05/2005
Series:
SAGE Key Concepts Series
Pages:
352
Product dimensions:
6.20(w) x 9.10(h) x 1.10(d)

Table of Contents

Alienation
Alienation
Anomie
Body-Subject
Body-Power/Bio-Power
Capital (in the work of Pierre Bourdieu)
Citizenship
Colonization of the Lifeworld
Crisis
Cycles of Contention
Deconstruction
Discourse
Discourse Ethics
Doxa
Epistemological Break
Field
Freedom
Globalization
Habitus
Hegemony
Hexis/Body Techniques
Humanism and Anti-Humanism
Hybridity
I and Me
Id, Ego and Superego
Ideal Speech Situation
Identity (personal, social, collective and 'the politics of')
Ideology
Illusio
Imaginary, Symbolic and Real
Intersubjectivity
Knowledge Constitutive Interests
Lifeworld
Mirror Stage and the Ego
New Social Movements
Orientalism
Patriarchy
Performativity
Power
Power/Knowledge
Public Sphere
Racism(s) and Ethnicity
Rationality
Realism
Recognition (desire and struggle for)
Relationalsim (versus Substantialism)
Repertoires of Contention
Repression (Psychoanalysis)
Sex/Gender Distinction
Social Capital
Social Class
Social Constructions/Constructionism
Social Movements
Social Space I (Bourdieu)
Social Space II (Networks)
Symbolic Power/Symbolic Violence
System and Lifeworld
Unconscious (The)

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