George Herbert Mead

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Synonyms for George Herbert Mead

United States philosopher of pragmatism (1863-1931)


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George Herbert Mead (1863 - 1931) was an American philosopher, sociologist and psychologist, primarily affiliated with the University of Chicago, where he was one of several distinguished pragmatists.
Self, War & Society: George Herbert Mead s Macrosociology, New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Publishers.
George Herbert Mead was born in South Hadley, Massachusetts, on February 27, 1863.
George Herbert Mead e um dos maiores nomes da filosofia norte-americana, fundador do Pragmatismo ao lado de Charles Sanders Peirce, William James e John Dewey.
El caracter eminentemente didactico de la publicacion que De Waal ha dedicado a George Herbert Mead (1863-1931), es innegable.
Of course the writer most readily associated with the idea of an irreducibly social self in the sense given above is the twentieth-century philosopher and social psychologist, George Herbert Mead.
The names associated with early symbolic interactionism, including George Herbert Mead and John Dewey, are certainly major intellectual figures if not superstars like Marx, Freud or Darwin.
At the University of Chicago, there was "the so-called 'Chicago school' of urban sociology, which had produced a whole library of insightful empirical studies," as well as the blend of social psychology and sociology fathered by George Herbert Mead (1863-1931).
Her theory of rights assigns a central role to community as the "context and condition of individuality and identity as well as rights," but she considers herself "to belong to the Pragmatist tradition" in view of her debt to George Herbert Mead and John Dewey (p.
The final historical chapter of the book addresses this question by examining theories of the self and its fragmentation propounded by American psychologists William James and George Herbert Mead.
Peirce, George Herbert Mead, William James and John Dewey.
In the 1920s and the 1930s, American thinkers like John Dewey, George Herbert Mead (from the pragmatist tradition), and others like Otto Neurath (from the positivist side) developed "universal" and systematic, theoretical schemes intended for a variety of disciplinary contexts (Fuller, 1988, pp.
George Herbert Mead, the eminent sociologist, maintained that an infant is not born human.
George Herbert Mead, a social psychologist at the University of Chicago around the turn of the century, didn't see the juvenile court as an arena of conviction.
Hans Joas, professor of sociology at the Free University of Berlin, is probably Germany's leading student of the work of George Herbert Mead, as the author of an important study of Mead's intellectual development as well as the editor of his collected essays.