Being Urban: A Sociology of City Life by David A. Karp, Gregory P. Stone, William C. Yoels, Nicholas

By David A. Karp, Gregory P. Stone, William C. Yoels, Nicholas P. Dempsey

This 3rd version of a vintage city sociology textual content examines severe yet often-neglected facets of city lifestyles from a social-psychological theoretical perspective.

• offers a whole research of the $64000 social mental dimensions of city existence which are usually overlooked

• offers a entire description of the 19th-century theoretical roots of city sociology

• permits readers to determine concretely how theories are "applied" to light up the operation of more than a few city cultures, methods, and structures

• Considers a couple of subject matters which are more likely to resonate with readers for my part, similar to substitute methods to the concept that of "community," the day-by-day association of urban lifestyles, and the phenomenon of city tolerance of diversity

• comprises an updated, new bankruptcy at the arts and concrete life

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Extra resources for Being Urban: A Sociology of City Life

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The Internet is now available to almost every American, and some commentators have even wondered if cities would be dying out by now (they’re not). Disasters—9/11, Katrina, Sandy—have taken huge tolls on cities, and the cities have bounced back. With so much changing and having changed, one might rightly wonder whether a book like Being Urban, written from the interactionist perspective with roots in the first half of the last century, is still relevant. If cities have changed so much, shouldn’t urban life now be of a totally different nature than it used to be?

Karp, Gregory P. Stone, William C. Yoels, and Nicholas P. Dempsey All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted, in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, except for the inclusion of brief quotations in a review, without prior permission in writing from the publisher. Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data Karp, David A. Being urban : a sociology of city life / David A.

During the Gilded Age, these elites used their newfound wealth to endow various high-culture organizations, from museums to operas and universities, in all major American cities (Warner 2012). The development of technology and the emergence of the factory as a socially organized system of labor were instrumental in attracting newcomers of varied social origins to the cities. Much of this migration was a result of policies (in England, for example) whereby local peasants were prevented from farming through the passage of enclosure acts.

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