Social Discipline

'Social Discipline' can also refer to...

Social Discipline

The Social Capital Paradigm: Bridging across Disciplines

School Discipline, Student Achievement, and Social Inequality

European Social Law as an Autonomous Legal Discipline

Specialisation and Social Utility: Disciplining English Studies

The Social Capital Paradigm: Bridging across Disciplines—An Overview

Spaces of discipline and control: the compounded citizenship of social renting

Disciplining women: anti-social behaviour and the governance of conduct

The Emergence of Social Neuroscience as an Academic Discipline

 The Social Sciences and the Professional Discipline of Black Religion

The Reformation of Hungarian Life: Religious, Moral, and Social Discipline

Political economy and the social disciplines: the modern life of Das Adam Smith Problem

School Discipline and Social Work Practice: Application of Research and Theory to Intervention

Managing School Discipline and Implications for School Social Workers: A Review of the Literature

The Culture of Surveillance: Discipline and Social Control in the United States. By William G. Staples. St. Martin's Press, 1997. 155 pp

The Purpose and Duration of Supervision, and the Training and Discipline of Supervisors: What Social Workers Say They Need to Provide Effective Services

From Black Power to Black Studies: How a Radical Social Movement Became an Academic Discipline By Fabio Rojas The Johns Hopkins University Press. 2007. 304 pages. $ 45 cloth, $25 paper

Keith Windschuttle. The Killing of History: How a Discipline Is Being Murdered by Literary Critics and Social Theorists. Rev. ed. Paddington, Australia: Macleay. 1996. Pp. 298. $24.95

From Black Power to Black Studies: How a Radical Social Movement Became an Academic Discipline. By Fabio Rojas. (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2007. xx, 279 pp. $45.00, ISBN 978-0-8018-8619-5.)


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  • Early Modern History (1500 to 1700)


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The heuristic term social discipline is derived from two well-known concepts in Reformation and early modern historiography: the German sociologist Max Weber's idea of discipline and self-control in the transition ...

Subjects: Early Modern History (1500 to 1700).

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