%{search_type} search results

404 catalog results

RSS feed for this result

41. Journal of urban history [1974 - ]

Journal/Periodical
v. 21 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)

42. Journal of population [1978 - 1979]

Journal/Periodical
2 v. ill. 23 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)

43. Journal of homosexuality [1974 - ]

Journal/Periodical
v. 26 cm.
Green Library, SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Journal/Periodical
24 v.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Journal/Periodical
v. ill. 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Journal/Periodical
online resource (volumes)
Medical Library (Lane)
Journal/Periodical
v. ; 26 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)

48. Sociology of education [1927 - ]

SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Journal/Periodical
v. 22 cm.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving), SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Journal/Periodical
31 v. : ill. ; 28 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Journal/Periodical
volumes : illustrations ; 26 cm
Medical Library (Lane)
Book
1 online resource (xvi, 159 pages) : illustrations.
  • Michael Hughes.- Introduction.- Social Relationships and Social Support.- 20 Years of the Sociology of Mental Health: The Continued Significance of Gender and Marital Status of Emotional Well-Being.- Mental Illness Stigma and the Sociology of Mental Health.- The Neighborhood and Mental Life: Past, Present and Future Sociological Directions in Studying Community Context and Mental Health.- Everything Old is New Again: Recovery and Serious Mental Illness.- Impact of Mental Health Research in Sociology: Nearly four Score of Scholarship (1975-2011).
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319077963 20160619
This volume provides an overview of mental health research conducted by sociologists. It discusses dominant themes such as stress, the community and mental life, family structure, social relations and recovery. The unique contribution of sociology to the study of mental health has a long history stretching from the very foundations of modern sociology. Yet it was only twenty years ago that the Section on Sociology of Mental Health of the American Sociological Association was formed largely in response to a burgeoning rise in the sum and significance of research in the field. Today the section is a large and vibrant one with its own journal, Society and Mental Health. This book explores several of the themes that have occurred during that period, providing both perspectives of the past and prospects for the future. The volume is timely, following closely the 20th anniversary of the section's formation. Its coverage of key issues and its advancement of the scholarly debates on these issues will prove valuable to students and senior scholars alike.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783319077963 20160619
Journal/Periodical
computer files (volumes : illustrations ; 23 cm)
Medical Library (Lane)
Book
[53]-69 p. 25 cm.
Hoover Library
Journal/Periodical
v. : ill. ; 28 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xv, 375 p. ; 24 cm.
  • 1. Introduction: toward a renewed comparative cultural sociology Michele Lamont and Laurent Thevenot-- Part I. Race, Gender, and Multiculturalism: 2. The rhetorics of racism and anti-racism in France and the United States Michele Lamont-- 3. Sexual harassment in France and the United States: activists and public figures defend their definitions Abigail Cope Saguy-- 4. Assessing the literary-- intellectual boundaries in French and American literary studies Jason Duell-- Part II. The Cultural Sphere: Publishing, Journalism, and the Arts: 5. Culture or commerce? Symbolic boundaries in French and American book publishing Daniel Weber-- 6. Involvement and detachment among French and American journalists: to be or not to be a 'real' professional Cyril Lemieux and John Schmalzbauer-- 7. From rejection of contemporary art to culture war Nathalie Heinich-- Part III. Political Cultures and Practices-- 8. Community and civic culture: the Rotary Club in France and the United States Agnes Camus-Vigue-- 9. Political practice and culture in French and American environmental disputes: 9a. French and American disputes: an introduction Claudette Lafaye, Michael Moody and Laurent Thevenot-- 9b. Forms of valuing nature: arguments and modes of justification in French and American environmental disputes Laurent Thevenot, Michael Moody and Claudette Lafaye-- 9c. Comparing models of strategy, interests, and the public good in French and American environmental disputes Michael Moody and Laurent Thevenot-- 10. Conclusion: Exploring the French and the American polity Laurent Thevenot and Michele Lamont.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521782630 20160528
This book provides a powerful new theoretical framework for understanding cross-national cultural differences. Focusing on France and America, it analyses how the people of these two different cultures mobilise national 'repertoires of evaluation' to make judgements about politics, economics, morals and aesthetics. The analysis draws on eight case studies by eleven French and American researchers who have worked together over a number of years to develop systematic comparisons between these countries. The topics are wide-ranging, comparing how individuals use the cultural tools at their disposal to answer questions such as: Are races equal ? What constitutes sexual harassment? What is the value of contemporary art? Should journalists be neutral? How can the defense of the environment be reconciled with economic imperatives? Moving beyond simplistic essentialist models of national character, this comparative approach offers important insights that will interest not only sociologists but also political scientists and anthropologists.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521782630 20160528
Green Library
Book
x, 188 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
  • Introduction
  • Two modes of prestige film
  • Hollywood as popular sociology
  • Hollywood and the public sphere
  • A genre out of cycles
  • Realist melodrama
  • Epilogue.
After World War II, Hollywood's "social problem films" - tackling topical issues that included racism, crime, mental illness, and drug abuse - were hits with critics and general moviegoers alike. In an era of film famed for its reliance on pop psychology, these movies were a form of popular sociology, bringing the academic discipline's concerns to a much broader audience. Sociology on Film examines how the postwar "problem film" translated contemporary policy debates and intellectual discussions into cinematic form in order to become one of the preeminent genres of prestige drama. Chris Cagle chronicles how these movies were often politically fractious, the work of progressive directors and screenwriters who drew scrutiny from the House Un-American Activities Committee. Yet he also proposes that the genre helped to construct an abstract discourse of "society" that served to unify a middlebrow American audience. As he considers the many forms of print media that served to inspire social problem films, including journalism, realist novels, and sociological texts, Cagle also explores their distinctive cinematic aesthetics. Through a close analysis of films like Gentleman's Agreement, The Lost Weekend, and Intruder in the Dust, he presents a compelling case that the visual style of these films was intimately connected to their more expressly political and sociological aspirations. Sociology on Film demonstrates how the social problem picture both shaped and reflected the middle-class viewer's national self-image, making a lasting impact on Hollywood's aesthetic direction.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780813576947 20170213
Green Library
Journal/Periodical
7 v. ; 29 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
2 volumes : illustrations ; 29 cm
The U.S. Surgeon GeneralAes report on mental health notes oSurveys estimate that during a 1-year period, 22 to 23 percent of the U.S. adult populationuor 44 million peopleuhave diagnosable mental disorders, according the reliable, established criteria.o The report goes on to say, oepidemiological estimates have shifted over time because of changes in the definitions and diagnosis of mental health and mental illness.o Indeed, some experts believe there has been an astonishing rise in mental illness. According to one report, oin 1987, prior to Prozac hitting the market and the current ubiquitous use of antidepressants and other psychiatric drugs, the U.S. mental illness disability rate was 1 in every 184 Americans, but by 2007 the mental illness disability rate had more than doubled to 1 in every 76 Americans.o Discussion now revolves around the questions: Are there truly more mentally ill people now or are there just more people being diagnosed and treated? And what are the roles of economics and the pharmacological industry in this controversy? At the core of what is going on with mental illness in American and around the world, we believe, is cultural sociology: How differing cultures treat mental illness and, in turn, how mental health patients are affected by the culture. In this multidisciplinary reference, we look at the culture of mental illness from the non-clinical perspectives of sociology, history, psychology, epidemiology, economics, public health policy, and finally, the mental health patients themselves.Specifications:A two-volume work, available in a choice of print or electronic formats.375 to 400 articles and 150 photos.An Introduction, thematic ReaderAes Guide, Chronology, Glossary, and a Resource Guide to Key Books, Journals, and Associations and their web sites.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781452255484 20160613
Green Library

Articles+

Journal articles, e-books, & other e-resources
Articles+ results include