Decent paperback, tight binding, prev owner name to flyleaf, whited out, and a couple of very minor pencil marks to a handful of pages, overall pages unmarked. Very good working copy.
Seller Inventory U Condition: Good Plus. No other inscriptions. Flat spine. Spaulding and Simpson ed. George Simpson.
Hard Cover. Dust Jacket Condition: Fair. Fourth Impression. Dustwrapper a little soiled; also worn, chiefly at margins, a couple of repairs, just a little loss. Book with edge foxing, impinging only very slightly to margins. A sound, usable copy in removable clear protective wrap. Durkheim, Emile; Spaulding, John A.
Suicide : A Study in Sociology
Published by The Free Press About this Item: The Free Press, The Free Press, Emile Durkheim Author ; John A. Solidly bound copy with moderate external wear, crisp pages and clean text. Seller Inventory 3ivBg Soft Cover. Solidly bound copy with moderate use. Binding strengthened with adhesive tape.
Suicide: A Study in Sociology, 2nd Edition (Paperback) - Routledge
Seller Inventory 2ivBb Condition: Fair. No Jacket. Spine cocked, bumping, rubbing and soiling on covers. Fair condition.
Suicide: A Study In Sociology
Moderate to heavy shelf wear or edge wear on covers and spine. Books in Fair condition most likely will have markings or highlights on pages or binding defects. Item added to your basket View basket. Proceed to Basket.
View basket. Continue shopping. Priority Shipping dispatches available items first. Click for more information on our Delivery Options. A classic book about the phenomenon of suicide and its social causes written by one of the world's most influential sociologists. Emile Durkheim's Suicide addresses the phenomenon of suicide and its social causes.
Written by one of the world's most influential sociologists, this classic argues that suicide primarily results from a lack of integration of the individual into society. Suicide provides readers with an understanding of the impetus for suicide and its psychological impact on the victim, family, and society. The more socially integrated a person is—that is, the more he or she is connected to society, possessing of a feeling of general belonging and a sense that life makes sense within the social context—the less likely he or she is to commit suicide.
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Durkheim developed a theoretical typology of suicide to explain the differing effects of social factors and how they might lead to suicide:. Share Flipboard Email.
Updated September 16, Key Takeaways: Social Integration and Suicide Durkheim concluded that the more socially integrated and connected a person is, the less likely he or she is to commit suicide. Demographics of Suicide: Study Findings.
Suicide : A Study in Sociology (Reissue) [Paperback]
Correlation vs. Causation: Suicide's Driving Forces. Durkheim's Typology of Suicide. Anomie occurs during periods of serious social, economic, or political upheaval, which result in quick and extreme changes to society and everyday life. In such circumstances, a person might feel so confused and disconnected that they choose to commit suicide.