Roads from Past to Future
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BeschreibungOver the years Charles Tilly has had an indelible influence on a remarkable number of key questions in social science and history. In the fields of social change, states and institutions, urbanization, and historical sociology, his seminal work has spawned whole new lines of inquiry and research. In one volume, this book offers the best and most influential of Tilly's important work, with a new introduction by the author that relates his analyses to a wide body of scholarship.
InhaltsverzeichnisChapter 1 Foreword Part 2 Introduction: Ways of Knowing Chapter 3 Future Social Science Chapter 4 Invisible Elbow Part 5 Contention and Social Change Chapter 6 The Modernization of Political Conflict in France Chapter 7 Does Modernization Breed Revolution?: Cities, Bourgeois, and Revolution in France Part 8 Power and Inequality Chapter 9 War Making and State Making as Organized Crime Chapter 10 Democracy is a Lake Chapter 11 Parlimentarization of Popular Contention in Great Britain, 1758-1834 Part 12 Population Processes Chapter 13 Population and Pedagogy in France Chapter 14 Migration in Modern European History Chapter 15 Demographic Origins of the European Proletariat Chapter 16 Tilly On the Past as a Sequence of Futures
PortraitCharles Tilly is Joseph L. Buttenweiser Professor of Social Science at Columbia University.
PressestimmenTilly at his best: intelligent theorizing and critique, combined with careful reflection on the data in the light of its historical context. -- Immanuel Wallerstein, SUNY Binghamton Of all living sociologists, Charles Tilly is almost certainly the one most respected by historians and political scientists. He always compares, he invariably asks and answers important questions, he knows the past as a historian, and he never forgets that the present and future are rooted in it. -- Eric J. Hobsbawm
Untertitel: 'Legacies of Social Thought Series'. Illustrations. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: Rowman & Littlefield
Erscheinungsdatum: Januar 1997
Seitenanzahl: 250 Seiten