Max Weber's Political Sociology: A Pessimistic Vision of a Rationalized World

By Ronald M. Glassman; Vatro Murvar | Go to book overview

MAX WEBER'S POLITICAL SOCIOLOGY
A Pessimistic Vision of a Rationalized World

Edited by RONALD M. GLASSMAN and VATRO MURVAR

Contributions in Sociology, Number 45

Greenwood Press Westport, Connecticut. London, England

-iii-

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Max Weber's Political Sociology: A Pessimistic Vision of a Rationalized World
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Introduction 3
  • Notes 9
  • Prologue - What Max Weber Means to Me? 13
  • PART I - Ideology 25
  • 1 - Max Weber's Political Morality 29
  • 2 - Weber, the Germans, and "Anglou­ Saxon Convention": Liberalism as Technique and Form of Life 39
  • Notes 53
  • References 54
  • 3 - Max Weber and the Possibilities for Democracy 55
  • Notes 63
  • 4 - Marx, Weber, and Contemporary Sociology 69
  • Notes 80
  • 5 - From Political Economy to Political Sociology: Max Weber's Early Writings 83
  • Notes 103
  • References 104
  • 6 - The Weber-Lukács Encounter 109
  • Notes 129
  • PART II - Theory 137
  • 7 - Interpretations and Misinterpretation of Max Weber: The Problem of Rationalization 141
  • References 152
  • 8 - Weber vs. Parsons: Domination or Technocratic Models of Social Organization 155
  • Notes 168
  • References 171
  • 9 - Max Weber and the Dilemma of Rationality 175
  • Notes 184
  • 10 - The Science of History and the Theory of Social Change 189
  • Notes 198
  • 11 - Revolution and Charisma in a Rationalized World: Weber Revisited and Extended 201
  • Notes 212
  • References 213
  • 12 - Manufactured Charisma and Legitimacy 217
  • Notes 234
  • EPILOGUE - MAX WEBER AND THE TWO NONREVOLUTIONARY EVENTS IN RUSSIA 1917: SCIENTIFIC ACHIEVEMENTS OR PROPHETIC FAILURES? 237
  • References 268
  • Bibliography 273
  • Index 287
  • CONTRIBUTORS 293
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