The Disobedient Generation: Social Theorists in the Sixties
The late 1960s are remembered today as the last time wholesale social upheaval shook Europe and the United States. College students during that tumultuous period—epitomized by the events of May 1968—were as permanently marked in their worldviews as their parents had been by the Depression and World War II. Sociology was at the center of these events, and it changed decisively because of them.
The Disobedient Generation collects newly written autobiographies by an international cross-section of well-known sociologists, all of them "children of the '60s." It illuminates the human experience of living through that decade as apprentice scholars and activists, encountering the issues of class, race, the Establishment, the decline of traditional religion, feminism, war, and the sexual revolution. In each case the interlinked crises of young adulthood, rapid change, and nascent professional careers shaped this generation's private and public selves. This is an intensely personal collective portrait of a generation in a time of struggle.
מה אומרים אנשים - כתיבת ביקורת
לא מצאנו ביקורות במקומות הרגילים
What Has 1968 Come to Mean?
From Cultural Revolution to Cultural Theory
My Back Pages
Thats Not Why I Went to School
Coming of Age in the Sixties
Culture of Life
Dionysus and the Ideals of 1968
From Switzerland to Sussex
Always a Foreigner Always at Home
In Common in Person
The Expressive Revolutionand Generational Politics
High on Insubordination
Ontological DisobedienceDefinitely Maybe
מהדורות אחרות - הצג הכל
academic African American analysis antiwar became become beneﬁt Berkeley Black Brandeis Cambridge capitalism career Chicago cial classical conﬂict course critical culture deﬁned deﬁnitely democratic difﬁcult disobedience dissertation draft early economic Edward Shils Émile Durkheim ethnomethodology experience faculty feminism ﬁeld ﬁgures ﬁnally ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬁve French friends Georg Simmel German global graduate high school ideas important inﬂuence institutions intellectual interest issues Jürgen Habermas King’s later Laurent Thévenot learned lived Luc Boltanski Marx Marxism Max Weber ment Michel Maffesoli movement never ofﬁce one’s organized Oxford Peter Blau philosophy political professor question radical reﬂection scientiﬁc seemed sense signiﬁcant Sixties social justice social science social theory society sociologist sociology solidarity speciﬁc structure struggle Talcott Parsons theoretical things thought tion took tradition United University Press Viet wanted Weber workers writing York