Historiography of Social Professional Activity

Peter Herrmann
EURISPES – Istituto di Studi Politici, Economici e Sociali, Rome, Italy

Series: Social Psychology Research Progress
BISAC: SOC026000



Volume 10

Issue 1

Volume 2

Volume 3

Special issue: Resilience in breaking the cycle of children’s environmental health disparities
Edited by I Leslie Rubin, Robert J Geller, Abby Mutic, Benjamin A Gitterman, Nathan Mutic, Wayne Garfinkel, Claire D Coles, Kurt Martinuzzi, and Joav Merrick


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Developing the before presented methodological framework further, is a self-referential and self-reflexive process. This simply means that detailing and weighing criteria can only emerge from already applying the historical analysis, by this enabling the author to develop the foundation further theoretical and then more detailed historical analysis. Thus, SPA can be localized dialectically as part of the process of socialization. To conceptualized socialization and the models of socialization – and aiming by this on developing a framework for the analysis of SPA – has to start, however, by analyzing the reality on which the theoretical thinking is grounded, which it mirrors. To truly understand the different contractualist ideas we first have to understand the conditions and their development from where and as part of which they emerge and into which they provide an input, actively influencing contemporary developments. (Imprint: Nova)


1. Introduction pp. 3-4

2. Modernization - Defining the Framework pp. 5-13

3. SPA - On the Way to A Common Ground and Understanding pp. 15-18

4. Social Challenges in the Framework of Socialization pp. 19-26

Excursion D: Some General Requirements of SPA and the Paradox of Professionalisation pp. 27-44

5. Between Similarities of Secular Changes in the Modes of Soci(et)al Integration and Nationally Different Suggestions of Re-Integration pp. 45-52

Excursion E: Social Problems versus Social Challenges pp. 53-61

6. Continued: Between Similarities of Facing Secular Changes in the Modes of Soci(et)al Integration and Nationally Different Suggestions of Re-Integration pp. 63-67

Excursion F: The Three Great Themes pp. 69-103

7. England pp. 105-154

8. France pp. 155-158

Excursion G: Socialisation-Accessing the Social or Freeing the Individual pp. 159-202

9. Germany pp. 203-254

Conclusion pp. 255-283

Epilogue pp. 285-290

References pp. 291-318


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