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Bibliografická citace

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0 (hodnocen0 x )
BK
First published
Bristol : Policy Press, 2013
viii, 253 stran ; 25 cm

ISBN 978-1-84742-960-5 (brožováno)
Obsahuje bibliografii na straně 217-247 a rejstřík
001417738
Contents // one Introduction // Introduction // A suitable job for ‘retired City bankers’ and ‘ex-insurance brokers’? The‘fallacy’ of’theoryless practice’ // Social theory defined, social theory resisted // Where are the ‘case studies’? What about the ‘applications’? Where is Foucault? // The ‘death’ of feminism and the ‘post-feminist’ era? // Chapter map Reflection and Talk Box I // Part One: Debating modernity // two ‘How to be modern’: theorising modernity // Introduction // Whatever happened to Postmodernism? // Defining modernity // Modernity as ‘Eurocentric’, modernity as genocide: the postcolonial critique // A new sociological template for social work? Giddens and Beck Conclusion // Reflection and Talk Box 2 // three ‘Solid’ modernity and ‘liquid’ modernity // Introduction // ‘Solid’ modernity: the search for‘order’ and the Holocaust ‘Liquid’ modernity:‘safe ports are few and far between’ // Assessing this theorisation for social work Conclusion // Reflection and Talk Box 3 // four Modernity and capitalism // Introduction // Social work and Marxism // Marx and ‘actually existing capitalism’: the work in social work //Social work and social theory // ‘The social factory’: capitalism and the harm caused to health and well-being 71 // Conclusion 74
// Reflection and Talk Box 4 76 // five Modernity and the unfinished neoliberal project 79 // Introduction 79 // Defining neoliberalism 81 // The ‘sucker could go down’: a crisis for capital and neoliberalisation 91 // ‘Nationalise to save the free market’: reconfiguring the neoliberal project 92 // The economic crisis and social work 94 // Conclusion 96 // Refleaion and Talk Box 5 97 // Part Two: Theorists // six Thinking with Gramsci 101 // Introduction 101 // Who was Gramsci? 102 // Signature themes 104 // Social work inside the ‘fortresses’ and ‘earthworks’: engaging with Gramsci today 114 // Conclusion 117 // Reflection and Talk Box 6: Looking at the ‘Big Society’through a Gramscian lens I 19 // seven Thinking with Bourdieu 121 // Introduction 121 // Obstacles to understanding 122 // Surveying Bourdieu: the ‘conceptual arsenal’ 123 // Disagreeing with Bourdieu 130 // The critical intellectual and activist 138 // Against‘apparatus’ social workers and social work educators 145 // Conclusion 149 // Reflection and Talk Box ,7 150 // Contents // eight Thinking with Habermas 153 // Introduction 153 // Habermasian social work? 154 // Examining the ‘lifeworld’ and ‘system’ 157 // Reviewing the ’utopia of perfectly transparent communication’ 160 // Returning to Gramsci and Bourdieu 161 // Introducing Bakhtin: open dialogue and against transparency 164 // Conclusion 166 // Reflection and Talk Box 8 166 // nine Thinking with Honneth and Fraser 169
// introduction 169 // Theorising recognition: Axel Honneth and Nancy Fraser 170 // Alternative conceptualisations 175 // Taking recognition theory into social work? 176 // Recognition theory and the disappearing neoliberal state 177 // Symbolic violence: the neoliberal state as an engine of (mis)recognition 179 Conclusion 182 // Reflection and Talk Box 9 183 // ten New directions? Boltanski and Chiapello, Negri and Badiou 185 // Introduction 185 // The new spirit of capitalism: Boltanski and Chiapello 186 // Constraint and possibility within the ‘social factory’: Negri and Autonomist Marxists 194 // Reaffirming the ‘communist hypothesis’ and ‘one world’ politics: Badiou 200 Conclusion 210 // Reflection and Talk Box 10 210 // eleven Conclusion 213 // References // Index

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