Durkheim, Emile

(redirected from Emile Durkheim)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Emile Durkheim: Karl Marx, Max Weber

Durkheim,

Emile, French sociologist, 1858-1917.
Durkheim theory of suicide - societal factors influence individual risk for suicide, and there are three categories of suicide.
References in periodicals archive ?
This consultation aims- Maintenance of machine residents of the accommodation establishment for the dependent elderly (ehpad) of Emile Durkheim hospital located in Golbey and ehpad it manages, the ehpad notre dame located in Epinal and ehpad Blue Cedar located Thaon-les-Vosges.
Karl Marx Emile Durkheim Claude Levy-Strauss Max Weber Kenneth Burke Harold Garfinkel Paul Ricoeur Giambattista Vico
Contract notice:Market operating thermal installations hospital emile durkheim.
describes the thinking that led French sociologist Emile Durkheim (1858-1917) to found what has since become the discipline sociology of religion, with his final book The Elementary Forms of the Religious Life (1912).
Emile Durkheim, The Rules of the Sociological Method, (1895), 8th ed.
In France, HYDMedia has already been installed in several healthcare facilities, including Centre Hospitalier Ales-Cevennes, Centre Hospitalier Emile Durkheim in Epinal, Centre Hospitalier Memorial France-Etats-Unis in Saint Lo - Coutances and Centre Hospitalier Jean Rougier in Cahors.
include separate chapters on Karl Marx, Emile Durkheim, Max Weber, Charlotte Perkins Gilman, Georg Simmel, W.
Six essays by Mauss, Henri Hubert, and Robert Hertz, all students or colleagues of sociology French pioneer Emile Durkheim (1858-1917) represent some of the earliest contributions to the sociology of religion.
Among them are Ernst Cassirer on the place of language and myth in the pattern of human culture, Mircea Eliade on cosmogonic myth and sacred history, Emile Durkheim and Marcel Mauss on primitive classifications, and Claude Levi-Strauss on overture.
Robert Malthus and Emile Durkheim to compare different types of societies and note both their similarities and differences on a broad scale.
Social scientists and philosophers explore the thinking about suffering by pioneer French sociologist Emile Durkheim (1858-1917) and those who have been influenced by him.
The 45 readings in schools of thought relating to collective action, hegemony and collective behavior, resource mobilization, the political process, and globalization, and new social movements and theories include those by contemporary and classic thinkers like Karl Marx, Frederick Engels, Emile Durkheim, Georg Simmel, Max Weber, Antonio Gramsci, Anthony Oberschall, Jurgen Habermas, Sara Evans, and Alain Touraine.