Comparison in the work of Reinhard Bendix

Sociological Theory 16 (3):298-301 (1998)
Discussions of modes of analysis, as well as the received wisdom about which categories to place scholars in, often obscure the breadth and nature of inquiry a particular figure engaged in. This examination of Reinhard Bendix's various uses of comparison suggests that, beyond the sociohistorical comparison he was known for, one should also consider his reflexive works, his work on the role of social science and claims for knowledge, and his reflections on the history of ideas, the need for conceptual clarification of terms, and the search for regularities and universals
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DOI 10.1111/0735-2751.00060
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