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Socio1

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  • Sociology 08/26/13 Chapter 1
  • Transcript

    • 1. Sociology Chapter 1 The Sociological Point of View Preview Section 1: Examining Social Life Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now Chapter Wrap-Up
    • 2. Sociology Chapter 1 Read to Discover • What is sociology, and what does it mean to have a sociological imagination? • How is sociology similar to and different from other social sciences? Section 1: Examining Social Life
    • 3. Sociology Chapter 1 • Sociology is the social science that studies human society and social behavior. • A sociological imagination is the ability to see the connection between the larger world and one’s personal life. Section 1: Examining Social Life
    • 4. Sociology Chapter 1 Question What does it mean to have a sociological imagination? Section 1: Examining Social Life
    • 5. Sociology Chapter 1 SOCIOLOGICALSOCIOLOGICAL IMAGINATIONIMAGINATION Section 1: Examining Social Life SOCIOLOGICALSOCIOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVEPERSPECTIVE Look beyond commonly held beliefs to hidden meanings in human actions See beyond own day- to-day life by viewing world through others’ eyes Capacity to range from impersonal and remote [topics] to intimate features of human self To see relations between the larger world and personal life
    • 6. Sociology Chapter 1 Question How is sociology similar to and different from other social sciences? Section 1: Examining Social Life
    • 7. Sociology Chapter 1 SIMILAR: Examines the relations between society and culture, the individual economics, politics, and past events which are all the focus of one or more of the social sciences Section 1: Examining Social Life DIFFERENT: Sociologists are mainly interested in social interaction and tend to focus on the group rather than the individual DIVISIONS HAVE BLURRED: Sociologists borrow from the various social sciences
    • 8. Sociology Chapter 1 Read to Discover • How did the field of sociology develop? • In what ways do the three main theoretical perspectives in sociology differ in their focus? Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now
    • 9. Sociology Chapter 1 • Sociology did not develop until the 1800s • Rapid social and political changes in Europe as a result of the Industrial Revolution • Growth of cities, new urban populations produced a multitude of social problems • Over time, it became more difficult to ignore the effect of society on the individual • Sweeping political, social, and economic changes • Scholars questioned traditional explanations of life and attempted to prove their beliefs using a variety of methods Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now
    • 10. Sociology Chapter 1 Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now The Early Years Auguste Comte— founder of sociology
    • 11. Sociology Chapter 1 Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now The Early Years Auguste Comte— studied basic issues of order and change; ideas regarding society refuted
    • 12. Sociology Chapter 1 Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now The Early Years Herbert Spencer—influenced by Charles Darwin’s biological model of evolution
    • 13. Sociology Chapter 1 Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now The Early Years Herbert Spencer— social change and unrest are natural occurrences in evolution toward stability and perfection; coined phrase “survival of the fittest”
    • 14. Sociology Chapter 1 Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now The Early Years Karl Marx—structure of society is influenced by how its economy is organized;
    • 15. Sociology Chapter 1 Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now The Early Years Karl Marx—emphasis on conflict led to conflict theory
    • 16. Sociology Chapter 1 Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now The Early Years Emile Durkheim—problem of social order;
    • 17. Sociology Chapter 1 Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now The Early Years Emile Durkheim—functionalist view of society; study what is directly observable;
    • 18. Sociology Chapter 1 Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now The Early Years Max Weber—effect of society on individual;
    • 19. Sociology Chapter 1 Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now The Early Years Max Weber—Verstehen : one puts oneself in the place of others to see through their eyes
    • 20. Sociology Chapter 1 Question How do the three main theoretical perspectives in sociology differ in their focus? Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now
    • 21. Sociology Chapter 1 Functionalists Interactionist s Conflict Theorists THREE SOCIOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES THREE SOCIOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now
    • 22. Sociology Chapter 1 Functionalists Society is a set of interrelated parts that work together to produce a stable social system; focus on functions and dysfunctions Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now
    • 23. Sociology Chapter 1 Conflict Theorists Focus on forces in society that promote competition and change; see social change as an inevitable feature of society Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now
    • 24. Sociology Chapter 1 Interactionists Focus on how individuals interact in society and on the meanings individuals attach to their own and others’ actions Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now
    • 25. Sociology Chapter 1 Functionalists See society as a set of interrelated parts that work together to produce a stable social system; focus on functions and dysfunctions Interactionists Focus on how individuals interact in society and on the meanings individuals attach to their own and others’ actions Conflict Theorists Focus on forces in society that promote competition and change; see social change as an inevitable feature of society THREE SOCIOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES THREE SOCIOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVES Section 2: Sociology: Then and Now
    • 26. Sociology Chapter 1Chapter Wrap-Up Understanding Main Ideas 1. What is the main focus of sociology? 2. What does it mean to have a sociological imagination? 3. What are the differences between sociology and other social sciences? 4. Identify the major early sociologists. 5. What are the three main theoretical perspectives in sociology, and which of the founders of sociology is connected to which perspective?

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