Critical theory and methodology, Volume 3
Critical Theory traces its roots from Marxism, through the renowned Frankfurt School, to a wide array of national and cultural traditions. Raymond Morrow's book traces the history and outlines the major tenets of critical theory for an undergraduate audience. He exemplifies the theory through an analysis of two leading social theorists: J[um]urgen Habermas and Anthony Giddens. Unique to this volume is the emphasis on the link between Critical Theory and empirical research and social science methodology, often thought to be incompatible.
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Why Social Science?
The Origins of Critical Theory
Critical Theory Now
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action analysis analytical Marxism analyzing approach argued argument aspects associated assumptions basic basis causal central chapter claims communicative conception concerned contemporary critical theory context critical ethnography critical realism critical research critical theory critique crucial cultural debates defined dialectic discourse distinction domination economic empirical research empiricism empiricist epistemological explanation explanatory focus formal Frankfurt School fundamental Giddens's Habermas and Giddens Habermas's hence hermeneutics Horkheimer human sciences identified ideology implications inquiry instrumental rationalization interpretive involved issues knowledge linguistic linked logic Marx Marxist mass media mediational metatheory methodology methods natural sciences non-empirical normative notion ontology perspective phenomenology philosophy political positivism positivist postempiricist postmodernist poststructuralism practice problematic problems qualitative quantitative questions rational reconstruction reference rejected relations reproduction research program scientific sense social psychology social research social science social theory sociology specific strategies struc structural structuralist symbolic interactionism theme theoretical theorists tion tive tradition transformation