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Ethnomethodology's Program: Working Out Durkheim's Aphorism

Опубликовано на портале: 24-11-2006
Изд-во: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc, 2002, 320 с.
Ethnomethodology's Program: Working out Durkheim's Aphorism emphasizes Garfinkel's insistence that his position focuses on fundamental sociological issues--and that interpretations of his position as indifferent to sociology have been misunderstandings. Durkheim's aphorism states that the concreteness of social facts is sociology's most fundamental phenomenon. Garfinkel argues that sociologists have, for a century or more, ignored this aphorism and treated social facts as theoretical, or conceptual, constructions. Garfinkel, in this new book, shows how and why sociology must restore Durkheim's aphorism, through an insistence on the concreteness of social facts that are produced by complex social practices enacted by participants in the social order.

Series Editor Introduction, Charles Lemert
Editor's Introduction, Anne Rawls
Author's Introduction, Harold Garfinkel
Acknowledgements As An Autobiographical Account
I What is Ethnomethodology
  • Central Claims to Ethnomethodology
  • EM Studies and their FA Alternates
  • Rendering Theorems
  • Tutorial Problems
  • Ethnomethodological Policies and Methods
  • II Instructed Action
  • Instructions and Instructed Actions
  • A Study of the Work of Teaching Undergraduate Chemistry in Lecture Format
  • Autochithonous Order Properties of Formatted Queues
  • An Ethnomethodological Study of the Work of Galileo's Inclined Plane Demonstration of the Real Motion of Free Falling Bodies