25. Durkheim and Social Facts

25. Durkheim and Social Facts

Foundations of Modern Social Thought (SOCY 151)

Durkheim understood life sciences as divided into three branches: biology, which is interested in the body, psychology, which deals with the personality, and sociology, which deals with collective representations. In The Rules of Sociological Method, Durkheim attempted to provide methodological rules and guidance for establishing social facts and how they are related to one another. His discussions of methodology represent an early and formative statement about issues that still challenge social science, regarding establishing correlation and causation and the difficulty of assessing the social world objectively without applying subjective judgments to the study. Durkheim established that the task of sociology is to investigate and examine the sentiments and values of society rather than asserting what is right or correct.

00:00 - Chapter 1. Review of Final Test Questions
24:15 - Chapter 2. "The Rules of Sociological Method": Major Themes
25:26 - Chapter 3. When is a "Fact" Social?
34:42 - Chapter 4. Social Facts Observed through Rigorous Discipline
44:15 - Chapter 5. Distinctions between Normal and Pathological
46:47 - Chapter 6. The Question of Causality

Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://open.yale.edu/courses

This course was recorded in Fall 2009.

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Fundamentos da Teoria Social Moderna - Yale
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