電子書籍詳細

電子書籍詳細


洋書 kinoppy

スポーツ・レジャー研究のための社会理論

Social Theory, Sport, Leisure

1

Roberts, Ken

Routledge 2016/03
出版国: GB
ISBN: 9781138936720
eISBN: 9781317385844
KNPID: EY00077651
販売価格 : BookWeb Pro特別価格

価格はログインすると表示されます。
為替レートの変動や出版社の都合によって、価格が変動する場合がございます。
ファイルフォーマット:   
ファイルサイズ:
デバイス:

ご購入を希望される方は、
下のリンクをクリックしてください。

Full Description

Ken Roberts’ Social Theory, Sport and Leisure offers a clear, compact primer in social theory for students needing to engage with the application of sociological perspectives to the study of sport and leisure. Written in a straightforward style and assuming no prior knowledge, the book offers a fresh and easy to read overview of sociology’s contribution to sport and leisure studies.

Ordered chronologically, each chapter:

  • Focuses on the work of a major social theorist and their most influential ideas
  • Provides helpful historical and biographical detail to set the person and their thinking in contemporary context
  • Identifies questions in sport and leisure on which the theory can shed useful light
  • Considers how the ideas can be, or have been, applied in the study of sport and leisure
  • Works as a self-contained unit, enabling students and lecturers to use the book flexibly according to their needs.

Written by an outstanding sociologist of leisure and sport, this intelligent yet jargon-free textbook enables students to get to grips with a wide range of important concepts and understand their diverse applications. As such, it is essential reading for any course designed to explore the place and meaning of sport and leisure in society.

Table of Contents

1. Introduction  Part I: The Classical Theories  2. Emile Durkheim  3. Talcott Parsons and Structural Functionalism  4. Karl Marx and Marxism  5. Max Weber Part Ii: The Successors  6. Norbert Elias  7. Critical Theory, the Frankfurt School and Jurgen Habermas  8. Herbert Blumer and Symbolic Interactionism  9. Michel Foucault  10. Pierre Bourdieu  Part III: The Present  11. The Latest Modern Age  12. Modernisation Theory  13. Conclusions