Becoming mead : the social process of academic knowledge / Daniel R. Huebner

By: Huebner, Daniel RMaterial type: TextTextPublication details: Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2014 Description: 364 pISBN: 9780226171371Subject(s): Mead, George Herbert, 1863-1931 | Sociology -- Methodology | Sociología
Contents:
Rethinking Mead -- Public participation -- Laboratory science -- Hawaiian sojourns -- Notes and books -- Lectures, classrooms, and students -- The construction of mind, self, and society -- Influence and interpretation -- Intellectual projects -- In reference to Mead, or how to win students and influence sociology -- Conclusion -- Appendix A: George Herbert Mead's published works -- Appendix B: extant notes from Mead's courses.
Summary: George Herbert Mead is a foundational figure in sociology, best known for his book Mind, Self, and Society, which was put together after his death from course notes taken by stenographers and students and from unpublished manuscripts. Mead, however, never taught a course primarily housed in a sociology department, and he wrote about a wide variety of topics far outside of the concerns for which he is predominantly remembered-including experimental and comparative psychology, the history of science, and relativity theory.
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Holdings
Item type Home library Call number URL Status Date due Barcode Item holds
Monografías 06. BIBLIOTECA HUMANIDADES
303.01/HUE/bec (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Texto completo Available   Shelving location | Bibliomaps® 3744180678
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Includes bibliographical references (pages 317-338) and index.

Rethinking Mead -- Public participation -- Laboratory science -- Hawaiian sojourns -- Notes and books -- Lectures, classrooms, and students -- The construction of mind, self, and society -- Influence and interpretation -- Intellectual projects -- In reference to Mead, or how to win students and influence sociology -- Conclusion -- Appendix A: George Herbert Mead's published works -- Appendix B: extant notes from Mead's courses.

George Herbert Mead is a foundational figure in sociology, best known for his book Mind, Self, and Society, which was put together after his death from course notes taken by stenographers and students and from unpublished manuscripts. Mead, however, never taught a course primarily housed in a sociology department, and he wrote about a wide variety of topics far outside of the concerns for which he is predominantly remembered-including experimental and comparative psychology, the history of science, and relativity theory.

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