Synonyms for georg_simmel or Related words with georg_simmel

émile_durkheim              wilhelm_dilthey              karl_jaspers              ernst_cassirer              jürgen_habermas              max_scheler              emile_durkheim              edmund_husserl              ferdinand_tönnies              georg_wilhelm_friedrich_hegel              ernst_bloch              theodor_adorno              hans_georg_gadamer              talcott_parsons              simmel              werner_sombart              niklas_luhmann              erich_fromm              alfred_schutz              kurt_lewin              wilhelm_wundt              maurice_merleau_ponty              dilthey              pierre_bourdieu              johann_gottlieb_fichte              martin_heidegger              herbert_marcuse              vilfredo_pareto              friedrich_schleiermacher              max_horkheimer              heinrich_rickert              fichte              nicolai_hartmann              scheler              johann_friedrich_herbart              immanuel_kant              michel_foucault              ludwig_wittgenstein              georg_lukács              gustav_fechner              norbert_elias              hermann_lotze              friedrich_waismann              ludwig_feuerbach              paul_ricoeur              louis_althusser              wundt              karl_löwith              rudolf_carnap              ernst_troeltsch             

Examples of "georg_simmel"
Georg Simmel: Georg Simmel also felt that any apparent similarities were superficial.
Formal sociology is a scientific approach to sociology developed by Georg Simmel and Leopold von Wiese.
Georg Simmel (; 1 March 1858 – 28 September 1918) was a German sociologist, philosopher, and critic.
Important German philosophers and social thinkers included Immanuel Kant, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, Karl Marx, Max Weber, and Georg Simmel.
She was a student of Georg Simmel, and she and Simmel often contributed to the "Freie Bühne" theatrical review.
Along with Friedrich Nietzsche, Georg Simmel and Henri Bergson, Dilthey's work influenced early twentieth-century "Lebensphilosophie" and "Existenzphilosophie".
The Metropolis and Mental Life (German: "Die Großstädte und das Geistesleben") is a 1903 essay by the German sociologist, Georg Simmel.
Georg Simmel uses German concept "Form des Beharrens" meaning the idea of governance without government, in connection to monetarist idea of economic exchange in fixed-monetary-base regime.
He was a founding member of the German Society for Sociology and along with Max Weber, Ferdinand Tönnies and Georg Simmel on its first board.
Interaction frequency is a sociological concept referring to the total number of social interactions per unit time. Interactions, or what Georg Simmel in his pioneering work called Wechselwirkungen, are the basis for society itself, according to Herbert Blumer.
It can be observed that it is not Georg Simmel who invented the trickle-down theory: in his 1904 article this author does not even cite his compatriot, unlike Durkheim seven years earlier.
Nietzsche scholar Walter Kaufmann has described an argument originally put forward by Georg Simmel, which rebuts the claim that a finite number of states must repeat within an infinite amount of time:
Tertius gaudens (translated as "rejoicing third" in English) refers to a situation in which one party benefits from a conflict among two others. The term is often attributed to the German sociologist Georg Simmel.
(Editor with Alan Scott): Georg Simmel: "Rembrandt: An Essay in the Philosophy of Art." (Translated, Edited and with an Introduction by Helmut Staubmann und Alan Scott) New York: Routledge 2005
The Philosophy of Money (1900) is a book on economic sociology by the German sociologist and social philosopher, Georg Simmel. Probably considered Simmel's greatest work, Simmel saw money as a structuring agent that helps us understand the totality of life.
Ann Taylor Allen describes the differences between the collective male pessimism of male intellectuals such as Ferdinand Tönnies, Max Weber, and Georg Simmel at the beginning of the 20th century, compared to the optimism of their female counterparts, whose contributions have largely been ignored by social historians of the era.
In chronological order, notable residents of Strasbourg include: Johannes Gutenberg, Hans Baldung, Martin Bucer, John Calvin, Joachim Meyer, Johann Carolus, Johann Wolfgang Goethe, Jakob Michael Reinhold Lenz, Klemens Wenzel von Metternich, Georg Büchner, Louis Pasteur, Ferdinand Braun, Albrecht Kossel, Georg Simmel, Albert Schweitzer, Otto Klemperer, Marc Bloch, Alberto Fujimori, Marjane Satrapi, Paul Ricoeur and Jean-Marie Lehn.
Influenced by Philosophical Anthropology as well as by Cultural Anthropology, Heinrich Popitz’s interest as a sociologist was not so much in giving an account of modern society, but rather in the forms of sociation (Georg Simmel) as such. Within this framework of a general sociological theory, four concepts were of outstanding significance for his thinking: power, norms, technology, and creativity.
Following accomplishment of his studies in the Staatsgymnasium in Czernowitz he studied law and Political Science in the Vienna University, Austria, and then economics in the Export Akademie of Vienna. He was also a student of Georg Simmel in Berlin (sociology) and Franz Oppenheimer in Frankfurt (national economics).
It published in 1906 Bertrand Russell's article on the Berry paradox, as well as articles by Louis Bachelier, the logicist Jean Nicod, the mathematician Henri Poincaré, Félix Ravaisson, Célestin Bouglé, Henri Delacroix (concerning William James), Louis Couturat, Sully Prudhomme, Henri Maldiney, Francine Bloch, Frédéric Rauh, Jean Cavaillès, Julien Benda, Georges Poyer, Maurice Merleau-Ponty, Georg Simmel, etc. More recently: Barbara Cassin, etc.