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Charles Lemert [14]Charles C. Lemert [5]
  1. Charles C. Lemert (2006). Durkheim's Ghosts: Cultural Logics and Social Things. Cambridge University Press.
    Durkheim's Ghosts is a fascinating presentation of the tradition of social theory influenced by Emile Durkheim's thinking on the social foundations of knowledge. From Saussure and Levi-Strauss to Foucault, Bourdieu and Derrida, today's criticisms of modern politics and culture owe an important, if unacknowledged, debt to Durkheim. These engaging and innovative essays by leading sociologist Charles Lemert bring together his writings on the contributions of French social theory past and present. Rather than merely interpret the theories, Lemert uses them to (...)
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  2. Charles Lemert (2004). Can the Worlds Be Changed? On Ethics and the Multicultural Dream. Thesis Eleven 78 (1):46-60.
    Multiculturalism is, among other things, an attitude toward values - hence, an ethic of a kind. The question it poses, however, is what kind of ethics are possible when it is assumed that the one world culture that stood behind classical social ethics no longer pertains. The issue binds most strictly when it is further assumed that social ethics entail political commitments to change the worlds. Hence, the practical consideration of whether or not plural worlds of incommensurable values allow for (...)
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  3. Charles Lemert (2003). Against Capital-s Sociology. Sociological Theory 21 (1):74-83.
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  4. Charles Lemert (1999). The Might Have Been and Could Be of Religion in Social Theory. Sociological Theory 17 (3):240-263.
    Religion may well be the most inscrutable surd of social theory, which began late in the 19 th century dismissing the subject. Not even the renewal of interest in religion in the 1960s did much to make religion a respectable topic in social theory. It is possible that social theory's troubles are, in part, due to its refusal to think about religion. Close examination of social theories of Greek religion suggest, for principal example, that religion is perfectly able to thrive (...)
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  5. Charles Lemert (1997). Social Ethics? Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 27 (2&3):277–287.
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  6. Charles Lemert (1996). Series Editor's Preface'. In Steven Seidman (ed.), Queer Theory/Sociology. Blackwell.
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  7. Charles Lemert (1994). Social Theory at the Early End of a Short Century. Sociological Theory 12 (2):140-152.
    It is, perhaps, time to move beyond the postmodernism debate if only because the challenges it poses cannot be solved from within its terms. In fact, there is every good reason to believe that modernity is ending but the facts of this matter will not be discovered by theory alone. It is, thus, time for social theory to return to original purposes-to write the history of the present. Accordingly, social theory must reread its classics, not to return to origins, but (...)
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  8. Charles Lemert (1992). Subjectivity's Limit: The Unsolved Riddle of the Standpoint. Sociological Theory 10 (1):63-72.
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  9. Charles Lemert (1992). Sez Who? Sociological Theory 10 (2):244-246.
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  10. Charles Lemert (1991). The End of Ideology, Really. Sociological Theory 9 (2):164-172.
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  11. Charles Lemert (1990). The Habits of Intellectuals. Theory and Society 19 (3):295-310.
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  12. Charles Lemert (1989). Behaviorism, Structure, and Theoretical Method: Response to Turner. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 19 (1):117–125.
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  13. Charles Lemert (1988). Future of the Sixties Generation and Social Theory. Theory and Society 17 (5):789-807.
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  14. Charles C. Lemert (1986). Whole Life Social Theory. Theory and Society 15 (3):431-442.
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  15. Charles C. Lemert (1982). Michel Foucault: Social Theory as Transgression. Columbia University Press.
     
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  16. Charles Lemert & Paul Piccone (1982). Gouldner's Theoretical Method and Reflexive Sociology. Theory and Society 11 (6):733-757.
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  17. Charles C. Lemert (1981). Literary Politics and the Champ of French Sociology. Theory and Society 10 (5):645-669.
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  18. Charles Lemert & Paul Piccone (1981). Alvin Ward Gouldner: 1920–1980. [REVIEW] Theory and Society 10 (2):162-167.
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  19. Charles C. Lemert (1979). De-Centered Analysis. Theory and Society 7 (3):289-306.
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