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Durkheim and the Jews of France [electronic resource] /Ivan Strenski.

By: Strenski, Ivan.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Chicago studies in the history of Judaism: Publisher: Chicago, Ill. : University of Chicago Press, c1997Description: 1 online resource (ix, 215 p.) : ill.ISBN: 0226777359 (electronic bk.); 9780226777351 (electronic bk.).Subject(s): Durkheim, Émile, 1858-1917 | Jews -- France -- Intellectual life | SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Anthropology -- Cultural | SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Discrimination & Race Relations | SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Minority Studies | Electronic books | France -- Intellectual life -- 19th century | France -- Intellectual life -- 20th century | France -- Ethnic relations | საზოგადოებრივი მეცნიერებები ეთნიკური უმცირესობების კვლევაGenre/Form: Electronic books.DDC classification: 305.892/4044 Online resources: EBSCOhost Summary: Ivan Strenski debunks the common notion that there is anything "essentially" Jewish in Durkheim's work. Seeking the Durkheim inside the real world of Jews in France rather than the imagined Jewishness inside Durkheim himself, Strenski adopts a Durkheimian approach to understanding Durkheim's thought. In so doing he shows for the first time that Durkheim's sociology (especially his sociology of religion) took form in relation to the Jewish intellectual life of late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century France. Strenski begins each chapter by weighing particular claims (some anti-Sem.
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ელ.რესურსი ელ.რესურსი ეროვნული სამეცნიერო ბიბლიოთეკა 1
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Includes bibliographical references (p. 161-202) and index.

Ivan Strenski debunks the common notion that there is anything "essentially" Jewish in Durkheim's work. Seeking the Durkheim inside the real world of Jews in France rather than the imagined Jewishness inside Durkheim himself, Strenski adopts a Durkheimian approach to understanding Durkheim's thought. In so doing he shows for the first time that Durkheim's sociology (especially his sociology of religion) took form in relation to the Jewish intellectual life of late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century France. Strenski begins each chapter by weighing particular claims (some anti-Sem.

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