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  • noun

Synonyms for Riesman

United States sociologist (1909-2002)

References in periodicals archive ?
MUHLY--One of the great things that Michael Riesman does, which is partially based on the way Philip's music works, in the foreground and the background, is that the premise is the loudest instrument playing pretty loud--as loud as the softest instrument, so if you listen to those things, for instance his Fifth Symphony ...
On one hand, this approach allows ('renter to make clear and often persuasive claims for late modernists as individuals and as a group, and to create a genealogy in the sense of uncovering interesting similarities among otherwise heterogeneous figures like Lionel Trilling and Theodor Adorno, or Ralph Ellison and David Riesman. On the other hand, it leads to a privileging of inter-group similarity in which key differences are repressed.
Baehr organizes his book around the debates and dialogues between Arendt and three critics: the famous American public intellectual David Riesman, French sociologist and major intellectual statesman Raymond Aron, and the relatively obscure Jules Monnerot, one of the founding members of the College of Sociology in France.
According to Wolfe, Daniel Riesman's The Lonely Crowd (1950) and Betty Friedan's The Feminine Mystique (1963) leave out religion or discuss it in an anecdotal manner, and Arthur Schlesinger's The Vital Center: The Politics of Freedom (1949) and Richard Hoftstadter's The Paranoid Style in American Politics (1964) attend to religion only to secularize it as a response to political and economic forces.
This division intensified in the draft of the post-World War II research university, when professors saw their primary task shift, as Christopher Jencks and David Riesman demarcated it in The Academic Revolution (1969), from teaching to research.
Thoreau's case for political disengagement foretells the distinction that David Riesman would make in the middle of the twentieth century between "inner-directed" and "other-directed" types of social personalities, probably because Riesman unconsciously drew on that same tradition of American individualism, which has not been a mere cultural lag but a voice in the ongoing dialogue of American political thought.
Its author, Michael Hart, is the Simon Riesman Professor of Trade Policy at Carleton University.
In sociologist David Riesman's term, that meant they followed an inner guidance system in making their important decisions.
Prior to Thompson's heyday, Americans were conditioned to view authority, convention and conformity with deep skepticism, both by the academy (think of David Riesman's "The Lonely Crowd") or the literary world ("Revolutionary Road" "The Catcher in the Rye," etc.).
since the work of Riesman (1956) and others several decades ago (e.g., Berelson, 1960; McConnell, 1962; Schultz & Stickler, 1965).