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  1. Charles Tilly (forthcoming). Contentious Conversation. Social Research.
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  2. Charles Tilly (forthcoming). European Violence and Collective Action Since 1700. Social Research.
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  3. Charles Tilly (forthcoming). Futures of European States. Social Research.
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  4. Charles Tilly (forthcoming). Models and Realities of Popular Collective Action. Social Research.
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  5. Charles Tilly (forthcoming). State and Counterrevolution in France. Social Research.
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  6. Charles Tilly (forthcoming). Since Gilgamesh. Social Research.
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  7. Charles Tilly (forthcoming). The Time of States. Social Research.
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  8. Charles Tilly (2010). Cities, States, and Trust Networks: Chapter 1 of Cities and States in World History. [REVIEW] Theory and Society 39 (3-4):265-280.
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  9. Charles Tilly (2010). Mechanisms of the Middle Range. In Craig J. Calhoun (ed.), Robert K. Merton: Sociology of Science and Sociology as Science. Columbia University Press.
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  10. Charles Tilly (2009). War Making and State Making as Organized Crime. In Matt Zwolinski (ed.), Arguing About Political Philosophy. Routledge. 8--78.
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  11. Charles Tilly (2008). Why? Princeton University Press.
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  12. Charles Tilly (2007). Three Visions of History and Theory. History and Theory 46 (2):299–307.
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  13. Robert E. Goodin & Charles Tilly (eds.) (2006). The Oxford Handbook of Contextual Political Analysis. Oxford University Press.
    The Oxford Handbooks of Political Science is a ten-volume set of reference books offering authoritative and engaging critical overviews of the state of political science. This volume, The Oxford Handbook of Contextual Political Analysis, sets out to synthesize and critique for the first time those approaches to political science that offer a more fine-grained qualitative analysis of the political world. The work in the volume has a common aim in being sensitive to the thoughts of contextual nuances that disappear from (...)
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  14. Charles Tilly (2006). Why and How History Matters. In Robert E. Goodin & Charles Tilly (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Contextual Political Analysis. Oup Oxford.
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  15. Charles Tilly & Robert E. Goodin (2006). It Depends. In Robert E. Goodin & Charles Tilly (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Contextual Political Analysis. Oxford University Press. 3--32.
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  16. Charles Tilly (2004). Contentious Choices. Theory and Society 33 (3/4):473-481.
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  17. Charles Tilly (2004). Observations of Social Processes and Their Formal Representations. Sociological Theory 22 (4):595-602.
    Distinctions between quantitative and qualitative social science misrepresent the actual choices confronting analysts of observations concerning social processes. Analysts regularly (if not always self-consciously) choose between adopting and avoiding formal representations of social processes. Despite widespread prejudices to the contrary, formalisms are available and helpful for all sorts of social scientific evidence, including those commonly labeled as qualitative. Available formalisms vary in two important regards: (1) from direct to analogical representation of the evidence at hand; and (2) from numerical to (...)
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  18. Charles Tilly (2004). Reasons Why. Sociological Theory 22 (3):445-454.
    Reasons-organized answers to the question "Why does (did, should) X do Y?"-vary between formulas and cause-effect accounts in one dimension and between popular and specialized statements on the other. Conventions, explanatory stories, codified justifications, and technical accounts all qualify as reasons. Choices among types of reasons and contents within each type vary as a function of social relations between givers and receivers. As professional analysts of reasons for social processes as well as of reasons that social actors provide for their (...)
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  19. Charles Tilly (2004). Social Boundary Mechanisms. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 34 (2):211-236.
    Social boundaries separate us fromthem. Explaining the formation, transformation, activation, and suppression of social boundaries presents knotty problems. It helps to distinguish two sets of mechanisms: (1) those that precipitate boundary change and (2) those that constitute boundary change. Properly speaking, only the constitutive mechanisms produce the effects of boundary change as such. Precipitants of boundary change include encounter, imposition, borrowing, conversation, and incentive shift. Constitutive mechanisms include inscription–erasure, activation–deactivation, site transfer, and relocation. Effects of boundary change include attack–defense sequences. (...)
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  20. Charles Tilly (2004). Trust and Rule. Theory and Society 33 (1):1-30.
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  21. Charles Tilly (2004). Terror, Terrorism, Terrorists. Sociological Theory 22 (1):5-13.
    The terms terror, terrorism, and terrorist do not identify causally coherent and distinct social phenomena but strategies that recur across a wide variety of actors and political situations. Social scientists who reify the terms confuse themselves and render a disservice to public discussion. The U.S. government's own catalogs of terrorist events actually support both claims.
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  22. Charles Tilly (2003). Changing Forms of Inequality. Sociological Theory 21 (1):31-36.
    Individual sorting models prevail in current explanations of inequality, but individual sorting systems form rarely and depend on extensive institutional infrastructure. Inequality results more generally from the conjunction of socially organized categories with (a) clique control of value-producing resources, (b) clique deployment of those resources in relations of exploitation and/or opportunity with members of subordinated or excluded categories, backed up by (c) emulation and adaptation. Historically, major value-producing resources in the production of inequality have included coercive means, labor, animals, land, (...)
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  23. Charles Tilly (2003). Inequality, Democratization, and de-Democratization. Sociological Theory 21 (1):37-43.
    Reversions from democratic to undemocratic regimes have often occurred historically and continue to occur frequently. Both increases in categorical inequality across a regime's subject population and declines in the insulation of public politics from categorical inequality tend to de-democratize regimes. A general account of democratization and de-democratization yields a series of conjectures concerning the processes by which changes in categorical inequality threaten democracy.
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  24. Charles Tilly (2003). Political Identities in Changing Polities. Social Research: An International Quarterly 70 (2):605-619.
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  25. Charles Tilly (2002). Event Catalogs as Theories. Sociological Theory 20 (2):248-254.
    All empirical social research rests, at least implicitly, on not one but two theories: a theory explaining the phenomenon under study, another theory explaining the generation of evidence concerning the phenomenon. The two theories necessarily interact, setting important constraints on each other. The second theory answers questions about how the phenomenon leaves traces, how analysts can observe those traces, and how analysts can reconstruct attributes, elements, causes, and effects of the phenomenon from those traces. As employed in studies of contentious (...)
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  26. Charles Tilly (2001). Iron City Blues. History and Theory 40 (1):128–134.
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  27. Charles Tilly (2000). Causes of Revolutionary Situations. In Raymond Boudon & Mohamed Cherkaoui (eds.), Central Currents in Social Theory. Sage Publications. 8--405.
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  28. Charles Tilly (2000). Processes and Mechanisms of Democratization. Sociological Theory 18 (1):1-16.
    Unlike Artistotle's analysis, recent treatments of democratization identify pathways and propose necessary conditions but fall short of specifying cause-effect relations. Democratization does not follow a single path, and is unlikely to have universally applicable necessary or sufficient conditions. A political process analysis of democratization defines it as movement toward broad citizenship, equal citizenship, binding consultation of citizens, and protection of citizens from arbitrary state action. High levels of all four elements depend on a significant degree of state capacity. Democratization emerges (...)
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  29. Charles Tilly (1999). Survey Article: Power—Top Down and Bottom Up. Journal of Political Philosophy 7 (3):330–352.
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  30. Charles Tilly (1998). Social Movements and (All Sorts of) Other Political Interactions–Local, National, and International–Including Identities. Theory and Society 27 (4):453-480.
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  31. Charles Tilly (1997). A Primer on Citizenship. Theory and Society 26 (4):599-603.
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  32. Charles Tilly (1997). Parliamentarization of Popular Contention in Great Britain, 1758-1834. Theory and Society 26 (2-3):245-273.
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  33. Charles Tilly (1996). The State of Nationalism. Critical Review 10 (2):299-306.
    Abstract John Breuilly's Nationalism and the State provides an indispensable guide to the history of nationalist doctrines and practices since 1800. Yet it misses a crucial dynamic. Top?down nationalizing efforts by European rulers generated bottom?up demands for autonomy or independence by political entrepreneurs claiming to represent distinct nations. Those demands gained credibility and strength when third parties such as great powers and international organizations validated them. This process established an evolving international procedure and an incentive structure that promote top?down suppression (...)
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  34. Charles Tilly (1994). In Search of Revolution. Theory and Society 23 (6):799-803.
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  35. Charles Tilly (1994). States and Nationalism in Europe 1492–1992. Theory and Society 23 (1):131-146.
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  36. Charles Tilly (1991). Ethnic Conflict in the Soviet Union. Theory and Society 20 (5):569-580.
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  37. Charles Tilly (1990). France, Soldiers and Africa. History of European Ideas 12 (1):139-140.
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  38. Charles Tilly (1990). George Caspar Homans and the Rest of Us. Theory and Society 19 (3):261-268.
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  39. Charles Tilly (1990). Paris, a Literary Companion. History of European Ideas 12 (1):140-141.
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  40. Charles Tilly (1989). [Book Review] the Contentious French. [REVIEW] Science and Society 53:124-125.
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  41. Charles Tilly (1989). Cities and States in Europe, 1000–1800. Theory and Society 18 (5):563-584.
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  42. Charles Tilly (1988). France Fin de Siècle. History of European Ideas 9 (4):508-509.
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  43. Charles Tilly (1988). Future History. Theory and Society 17 (5):703-712.
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  44. Charles Tilly (1988). Solidary Logics. Theory and Society 17 (3):451-458.
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  45. Charles Tilly (1986). Space for Capital, Space for States. Theory and Society 15 (1-2):301-309.
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  46. Charles Tilly (1983). Flows of Capital and Forms of Industry in Europe, 1500–1900. Theory and Society 12 (2):123-142.
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  47. Charles Tilly (1980). Two Callings of Social History. Theory and Society 9 (5):679-681.
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  48. Louise Tilly & Charles Tilly (1980). Introduction. Theory and Society 9 (5):667-668.
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  49. Charles Tilly (1977). Getting It Together in Burgundy, 1675–1975. Theory and Society 4 (4):479-504.
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  50. Charles Tilly (1976). Major Forms of Collective Action in Western Europe 1500–1975. Theory and Society 3 (3):365-375.
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