By Kay Peggs (auth.)
Animals and Sociology demanding situations conventional assumptions in regards to the nature of sociology. Sociology usually centres on people; notwithstanding, different animals are all over in society.Kay Peggs explores the numerous contribution that sociology could make to our knowing of human kin with different animals.
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Additional info for Animals and Sociology
G. Mead) assume that other animals do not have selves (because they see them as purely biological entities), it follows that Weber’s approach to sociology could not be useful in the study of other animals themselves. Even sociologists who might be interested in undertaking sociological study of the behaviour of, and interactions between, other animals and humans might feel deterred from trying to make sense of what other animals think and do. This brings me to the problem of other minds, a philosophical position that ‘places the burden of proof on those who believe that we can make sense of those with whom we do not have direct contact’ (Fuller, 2006, p.
E. this body soul dualism) is ‘A belief [that is] so universal and so permanent [that it] cannot be purely illusory’ (2005, p. 36). In thinking about such universal concepts and ideas he drew on his notion of the ‘collective conscience’, which is comprised of the shared beliefs and moral values that exist above and beyond individuals and which binds society together. For Durkheim, the human soul is central to the development of these shared beliefs and moral values because ‘Our [human] sensory appetites are necessarily egoistic.
245). g. see Edward Shils, 1962, p. 249). While the difference between conﬂict and consensus is important in our discussion, the ways in which the terms ‘class’ and ‘stratiﬁcation’ have been used by sociologists need not detain us for too long. What I am interested in here is how social divisions and inequalities are structured in hierarchical ways, and how we could use the terms stratiﬁcation or class to describe these. Societies are usually conceptualized as hierarchically organized structures based on social inequalities among humans associated with, for example, differences in age, economic class, ethnic origin, ‘race’, gender and sexuality.