sociology

(redirected from Sociological inquiry)
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Institutional ethnography; ruling relations; nurse practitioners; health research; sociological inquiry
In line with the specific features of sociological inquiry, the results of this research have stimulated a critical appraisal of avoidable health inequalities, and they are now instrumental in supporting policies of societal change in the field of health (WHO 2008, The Marmot Review 2010).
The word "Antidiets" in the title clearly signals that this work is no sociological inquiry of modernity's alimentary conventions.
It is a work that establishes a new standard of historical and sociological inquiry.
There were 38 students (37 women, 1 man) enrolled in an upper-division research methods course in Sociological Inquiry and 14 students (13 women, 1 man) enrolled in an upper-division Psychology laboratory course in Experimental Social Psychology at the University of Nebraska at Kearney.
I see myself as a painter who produces sociological inquiry reports by visual means.
Generally, these theorists had two foci in common; the first was that their chosen level of sociological inquiry was at the "micro" level of social organization (small group or face-to-face interaction) and the second was their overall argument that the examination of micro-level behavioral dynamics could shed light on the dynamics of much larger scale, "macro" levels of social organization and social order (institutions, societies, nations, etc.
bringing together the two worlds of the arts and sociological inquiry.
Rieff's treatment of social change as an identifiable sequence of stages is also a very traditional tool of sociological inquiry.
A seminal contribution to the sociological inquiry into patriarchy, "The Rule Of Mars" is a welcome and valued addition to academic library reference Sociology collections and Feminist Studies supplemental reading lists.
Most notably, urban ethnography (Vidich and Lyman 2000), in-depth interviewing (Bentley and Hughes 1956), and, somewhat ironically, grounded theory (Glaser and Strauss 1967) are products of distinctly sociological inquiry.
The collection is organized in six parts, with the first identifying religion as a field of sociological inquiry.
Sociological inquiry into the definition, construction, maintenance, and interpretation of social problems has provided researchers and scholars with a more veracious theoretical foundation for understanding the life cycle of drug and alcohol problems.
This book has demonstrated that whiteness studies is here to stay and is a legitimate field of inquiry not only within sociology but that its tentacles are now capable of seeping with legitimacy into other traditional areas of sociological inquiry.
Murphy, Rationality and Nature: A Sociological Inquiry into a Changing Relationship (San Francisco: Westview Press, 1994).