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Profile: David Kettler (Bard College)
  1. David Kettler & Thomas Wheatland (2012). 'How Can We Tell It to the Children?'A Deliberation at the Institute of Social Research January 1941. Thesis Eleven 111 (1):110-122.
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  2. David Kettler (2007). Women and the State: Käthe Truhel and the Idea of a Social Bureaucracy. History of the Human Sciences 20 (1):19-44.
    Käthe Truhel’s 1934 doctoral dissertation, prepared under the supervision of Karl Mannheim, repays detailed examination for a number of reasons. First, it serves as an important counter-example to commonplace generalities about the alleged incapacity of women social workers of Truhel’s generation, supposedly enmeshed in ideological myths about ‘motherliness’, to reflect on their power relations to a male-dominated society and state. Second, it offers an intrinsically interesting and subtle analysis of the emerging bargaining structure for negotiations between bureaucrats and social workers (...)
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  3. David Kettler (2005). Robert Denoon Cumming (1916-2004). Political Theory 33 (2):154 - 157.
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  4. David Kettler & Thomas Wheatland (2004). Contested Legacies Political Theory and the Hitler Era. European Journal of Political Theory 3 (2):117-120.
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  5. David Kettler (2002). Political Education for a Polity of Dissensus Karl Mannheim and the Legacy of Max Weber. European Journal of Political Theory 1 (1):31-51.
    The aim of this article is to state a case for Karl Mannheim as an interlocutor no less important than Michael Oakeshott for an inquiry into the manner and purpose of teaching politics. Beginning with Max Weber, I develop an account of Karl Mannheim as a prime contender for Weber's legacy in political education, along with two contemporaries, Albert Salomon and Hans Freyer, whose contrasting appropriations of the legacy will highlight important elements that distinguish Mannheim's approach from the stereotype into (...)
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  6. David Kettler & Volker Meja (2001). Karl Mannhelm and the Soclology of Knowledge. In Barry Smart & George Ritzer (eds.), Handbook of Social Theory. Sage. 100.
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  7. David Kettler & Volker Meja (1994). "That Typically German Kind of Sociology Which Verges Towards Philosophy": The Dispute About Ideology and Utopia in the United States. Sociological Theory 12 (3):279-303.
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  8. David Kettler (1982). A Note on the Aesthetic Dimension in Marcuse's Social Theory. Political Theory 10 (2):267-275.
  9. David Kettler (1977). History and Theory in Ferguson's Essay on the History of Civil Society: A Reconsideration. Political Theory 5 (4):437-460.
    as you have stated the Question, 'tis not about what was First, or Foremost; but what is Instant, and Now in being.... You go (if I may say so) upon Fact, and would prove that things actually are in such a state and condition, which if they really were, there would indeed by no dispute left. [Shaftesbury, The Moralist]. As for the Performance itself, it is but an Essay. [Edward Ward].
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  10. David Kettler (1976). Montesquieu's Philosophy of Liberalism. International Studies in Philosophy 8:240-242.
  11. David Kettler (1975). Political Theory, Ideology, Sociology: The Question of Karl Mannheim. Philosophy and Social Criticism 3 (1):69-80.
  12. H. J. Hanham & David Kettler (1966). The Social and Political Thought of Adam Ferguson. Philosophical Quarterly 16 (65):365.