Publication of the American Sociological Society, Bände 13-14

American Sociological Society, 1919
Many of the volumes are on special subjects: v.2, Social conflicts. v.3, The family. v.7, The conception of human interrelations as a variant of social theory. v.8, Problems of social assimilation. v.9, Freedom of communication. v.10, War and militarism in their sociological aspects. v.11, The sociology of rural life. v.12, Social control. v.13, Sociology and education. v.14, The problem of democracy. v.15, Some newer problems, national and social. v.16, Factors in social evolution. v.17, Constructive social analysis. v.18, The trend of population. v.19, The trend of our civilization. v.20, The city. v.21, The progress of sociology. v.22, the relation of the individual to the group. v.23, The rural community. v.24, Studies in quantitative and cultural sociology. v.25, Social conflict. v.26, Social process. v.27, Sociological problems and methods. v.28, Racial contacts and social research. v.29, Human side of social planning.

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Seite 61 - But now hath God set the members every one of them in the body, as it hath pleased him. And if they were all one member, where were the body? But now are they many members, yet but one body. And the eye cannot say unto the hand, I have no need of thee: nor again the head to the feet, I have no need of you.
Seite 61 - And the eye cannot say unto the hand, "I have no need of thee:" nor again the head to the feet, "I have no need of you.
Seite 51 - ... the others, singing the body of the song and clapping their hands together or on the knees. Song and dance are alike extremely energetic, and often, when the shout lasts into the middle of the night, the monotonous thud, thud of the feet prevents sleep within half a mile of the praise-house.
Seite 83 - ... if I must determine which of the two courses was the more successful in training, moulding, enlarging the mind, which sent out men the more fitted for their secular duties, which produced better public men, men of the world, men whose names would descend to posterity, I have no hesitation in giving the preference to that University which did nothing, over that which exacted of its members an acquaintance with every science under the sun.
Seite 83 - ... dispensed with residence and tutorial superintendence, and gave its degrees to any person who passed an examination in a wide range of subjects, and a University which had no professors or examinations at all, but merely brought a number of young men together for three or four years, and then sent them away as the University of Oxford is said to have done some sixty years since, if I were asked which of these two methods was the better...
Seite 51 - ... the women generally with gay handkerchiefs twisted about their heads and with short skirts, boys with tattered shirts and men's trousers, young girls bare-footed, all stand up in the middle of the floor, and when the "sperichil" is struck up, begin first walking and by and by shuffling around, one after the other, in a ring.
Seite 123 - Of all the questions which are before the American people, I regard no one as more important than the improvement of the administration of justice. We must make it so that the poor man will have as nearly as possible an equal opportunity in litigating as the rich man, and under present conditions, ashamed as we may be of it, this is not the fact.
Seite 87 - The most important spheres of this intimate association and cooperation — though by no means the only ones — are the family, the play group of children, and the neighborhood or community group of elders.
Seite 33 - Those who labor in the earth are the chosen people of God, if ever He had a chosen people, whose breasts He has made His peculiar deposit for substantial and genuine virtue.
Seite 87 - The real intellectual life of a body of undergraduates, if there be any, manifests itself, not in the class-room, but in what they do and talk of and set before themselves as their favorite objects between classes and lectures.

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