Synonyms for émile_durkheim or Related words with émile_durkheim

emile_durkheim              georg_simmel              claude_lévi_strauss              durkheim              pierre_bourdieu              auguste_comte              maurice_merleau_ponty              talcott_parsons              marcel_mauss              edmund_husserl              michel_foucault              louis_althusser              wilhelm_dilthey              gaston_bachelard              vilfredo_pareto              gilles_deleuze              jürgen_habermas              max_scheler              henri_bergson              jacques_lacan              ernst_cassirer              hans_georg_gadamer              georg_wilhelm_friedrich_hegel              structuralism              karl_jaspers              kurt_lewin              gabriel_tarde              henri_lefebvre              martin_heidegger              immanuel_kant              erich_fromm              félix_guattari              heinrich_rickert              herbert_marcuse              niklas_luhmann              theodor_adorno              logical_positivism              althusser              jean_françois_lyotard              alexandre_kojève              norbert_elias              emmanuel_levinas              paul_ricœur              bruno_latour              ernst_bloch              alfred_schutz              jean_piaget              ludwig_wittgenstein              phenomenologist              friedrich_schleiermacher             



Examples of "émile_durkheim"
Émile Durkheim proposed emotional stages of social sharing:
Also important were the contributions of French philosopher Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1712–1778) and French sociologist Émile Durkheim (1858–1917).
French sociologist Émile Durkheim was the first to explore stigma as a social phenomenon in 1895. He wrote:
Émile Durkheim saw the symbolic boundary between sacred and profane as the most profound of all social facts, and the one from which lesser symbolic boundaries were derived.
This concept had already been extensively formulated by the French sociologist Émile Durkheim in 1912, Scholars such as Jack Goody gave evidence that it may not be universal.
Charles Fossey (29 July 1869 – 27 November 1946) was a French assyriologist. In education he was a follower and colleague of Émile Durkheim.
The founder of a French school of sociology, Émile Durkheim, examined totemism from a sociological and theological point of view, attempting to discover a pure religion in very ancient forms and claimed to see the origin of religion in totemism.
Sociologist Émile Durkheim wrote of collective beliefs and proposed that they, like all 'social facts', 'inhered in' social groups as opposed to individual persons. Durkheim's discussion of collective belief, though suggestive, is relatively obscure.
Halbwachs also wrote an important book on suicide, "Les Causes du suicide", 1930 ("The Causes of Suicide"). In this book he followed the footsteps of his mentor Émile Durkheim, expanding and elaborating upon the former's theories on suicide.
Although originally influenced by Émile Durkheim, the modern journal is based on accuracy and researthe history of the social sciences. Originally publishing in French only, the journal now also publishes translations from French and articles written in English.
In sociology, "mechanical solidarity" and "organic solidarity" refer to the concepts of solidarity as developed by Émile Durkheim. They are used in the context of differentiating between mechanical and organic societies.
Profanum is the Latin word for "profane". The distinction between the sacred and the profane was considered by Émile Durkheim to be central to the social reality of human religion.
This concept comes from the field of sociology, but prior to that, stems from writings by Hegel (1821) on civic society. This comes also from the functionalist writings of Émile Durkheim and Herbert Spencer (Hindman, 1999).
Sociology has also used institutional analysis since its inception to study how social institutions such as the laws or the family evolve over time. The foundational author of this approach is Émile Durkheim, also founder of sociology as a discipline.
Émile Durkheim states that gods represent an extension of human social life to include supernatural beings. According to Matt Rossano, God concepts may be a means of enforcing morality and building more cooperative community groups.
The theoretical origins of this idea lie with Émile Durkheim and Ferdinand Tönnies. In the work of both researchers, one can see a division into two types of social integration, corresponding to two historical phases:
The Cartesian Other was also used by Sigmund Freud, who saw the superego as an abstract regulatory force, and Émile Durkheim who viewed this as a psychologically manifested entity which represented God in society at large.
The word "religion" is sometimes used interchangeably with "faith" or "set of duties"; however, in the words of Émile Durkheim, religion differs from private belief in that it is "something eminently social".
Émile Durkheim derives exogamy from totemism. He said that a people had religious respect for the blood of a totemic clan, for the clan totem is a god and present is especially in the blood, a sacred substance.
He has been described as "the classic to Bronisław Malinowski's romantic". Radcliffe-Brown brought French sociology (namely Émile Durkheim) to British anthropology, constructing a rigorous battery of concepts to frame ethnography.