Popular in Priciples of Sociology
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This 2 page Class Notes was uploaded by Thanh Notetaker on Sunday January 31, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to SOC 150 at La Salle University taught by Dr. Sheldon Zink in Spring 2016. Since its upload, it has received 215 views. For similar materials see Priciples of Sociology in Sociology at La Salle University.
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Date Created: 01/31/16
SOC 150 Week One (January 20 and 22 ) nd Terms and Definitions Chapter 1 Sociology: The systematic study of human Societies Sociological imagination: Ability to see the impact of social forces on our private lives Individualistic explanation: Tendency to attribute people’s achievements and failures to their personal qualities. Chapter 2 We talked about the Armed anti-government protesters have taken over a building in a federal wildlife refuge in Oregon, accusing officials of unfairly punishing ranchers who refused to sell their land. Definitions: Role: Set of expectations-rights, obligations, behaviors, duties- associated with a particular status Role Conflict: Frustration people feel when the demands of one role that are expected to fulfill class with the demands of another role. Status: Any named social position that people can occupy Achieved status: social position acquired through our own efforts or accomplishments or taken on voluntarily Ascribed status: social position acquired at birth or taken on involuntarily later in life Value: Standard of Judgement by which people decide on desirable goals and outcome Society: Population of people living in the same geographic area who also share the same culture and a common identity and whose members fall under the same political authority Culture: language, values, beliefs, rules, behaviors, and artifacts that characterize a society. Social Institutions Stable set of roles, statuses, groups, and organizations- such as the institution of education, family, politics, religion, healthcare, or the economy- that provides a foundation for behavior in some major area of social life. Organization: Large, complex network of positions, created for a specific purpose and characterized by a hierarchical division of labor Group: Set of people who interact more or less regularly and who are conscious of their identity as a unit Primary group: there is a longevity, an emotional attachment (family) Secondary group: people sharing the same goal. (Colleagues) Dyad: Group consisting of 2 people Triad: Group consisting of 3 people Coalition: Subgroup of a triad, formed when two members unite against the third member. Symbol: Something used to represent or stand for something else.
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