Emile Durkheim

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Related to Emil Durkheim: Talcott Parsons, Karl Marx, Max Weber
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Synonyms for Emile Durkheim

French sociologist and first professor of sociology at the Sorbonne (1858-1917)

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References in periodicals archive ?
1] En lo que se refiere a Max Weber o Emil Durkheim sigo el excelente articulo de Jonas Gruzpalk "Blood Feud and Modernity: Max Weber's and Emile Durkheim's Theories" en Journal of Classical Sociology 2002/2, pp.
Eight chapters are presented in sections addressing the early expression of modern urban sensibility in the writings of foundational sociologists Georg Simmel and Emil Durkheim and the literature of Charles Baudelaire and Bertolt Brecht; intersections between Chicago School sociological studies of urban African American and Jewish urban experiences and Richard Wright's Native Son and Saul Bellow's The Adventures of Augie March; and social science writings on the "post-industrial," the "dual city," and the "information society" as they relate to Tony Morrison's Jazz, works by Mexican-American and Chinese-American women writers Sandra Cisneros and Fae Myenne Ng, and other writings.
In a 1994 study, Kirmayer explained the Native suicide epidemic by referring to the work of French sociology pioneer Emil Durkheim (1858-1917) who coined the word "anomie" to explain how changing social conditions can cause suicides.
Life in, say, Chicago's Robert Taylor housing project produces what sociologist Emil Durkheim called "a dust of individuals," not an employable population.