Overview

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 Sciences and the Professional Discipline of Black Religion

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

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

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

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

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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