The Function of Socialization in Social Evolution
University of Chicago Press, 1916 - 237 strani
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achievement action activity aspect association attention attitude basis become century character church conscious constitute definite demand dependent determined direction discovery economic effect efficient effort element emotional England English evolution existence experience fact factors feeling force function growth hand History human ideas impersonal important increase indicate individual industrial influence intellectual interests invention king knowledge labor land living manufacture means mechanical ment mental mental attitude method middle class mind moral movement nature objective organization origin participation play political possible practical present problem progress promotion psychic Puritanism Reformation relations religion religious result rôle scientific secure significance situation social social organization socializing process society stage stimuli tended theory tion towns trade tribal union utilization village whole
Stran 220 - The task of art is enormous. Through the influence of real art, aided by science, guided by religion, that peaceful co-operation of man which is now maintained by external means, — by our law-courts, police, charitable institutions, factory inspection, and so forth, — should be obtained by man's free and joyous activity.
Stran 170 - The form of association, however, which if mankind continue to improve, must be expected in the end to predominate, is not that which can exist between a capitalist as chief, and workpeople without a voice in the management, but the association of the labourers themselves on terms of equality, collectively owning the capital with which they carry on their operations, and working under managers elected and removable by themselves.
Stran 223 - By human nature, I suppose, we may understand those sentiments and impulses that are human in being superior to those of lower animals, and also in the sense that they belong to mankind at large, and not to any particular race or time.
Stran 130 - In every civilized society, in every society where the distinction of ranks has once been completely established, . there have been always two different schemes or systems of morality current at the same time...
Stran 51 - We are, he would say, as dwarfs mounted on the shoulders of giants, so that we can see more and further than they ; yet not by virtue of the keenness of our eyesight, nor through the tallness of our stature, but because we are raised and borne aloft upon that giant mass.
Stran 215 - To evoke in oneself a feeling one has once experienced and having evoked it in oneself then by means of movements, lines, colours, sounds, or forms expressed in words, so to transmit that feeling that others experience the same feeling — this is the activity of art.
Stran 215 - Art is a human activity consisting in this, that one man consciously by means of certain external signs, hands on to others feelings he has lived through, and that others are infected by these feelings and also experience them.
Stran 18 - I detest railroads; nothing is more distasteful to me than to hear the echo of our hills reverberating with the noise of hissing railroad engines, running through the heart of our hunting country, and destroying that noble sport to which I have been accustomed from my childhood.
Stran 131 - Almost all religious sects have begun among the common people, from whom they have generally drawn their earliest, as well as their most numerous proselytes. The austere system of morality has, accordingly, been adopted by those sects almost constantly, or with very few exceptions ; for there have been some. It was the system by which they could best recommend themselves to that order of people to whom they first proposed their plan of reformation upon what had been before established. Many of them,...
Stran 33 - During the voyage of , the Beagle I had been deeply impressed by discovering in the Pampean formation great fossil animals covered with armour like that on the existing armadillos ; secondly, by the manner in which closely allied animals replace one another in proceeding southwards over the Continent ; and thirdly, by the South American character of most of the productions of the Galapagos archipelago, and more especially by the manner...