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Jonathan H. Turner [21]Jonathan Turner [2]
  1. Thomas J. Scheff & Jonathan H. Turner (2010). Letters to the Editors. Emotion Review 2 (1):84-84.
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  2. Jonathan H. Turner (2010). Shame and Shame/Anger Loops Reply. Emotion Review 2 (1):84-84.
     
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  3. Jonathan H. Turner (2009). The Sociology of Emotions: Basic Theoretical Arguments. Emotion Review 1 (4):240-254.
    In this article, the basic sociological approaches to theorizing human emotions are reviewed. In broad strokes, theorizing can be grouped into several schools of thought: evolutionary, symbolic interactionist, symbolic interactionist with psychoanalytic elements, interaction ritual, power and status, stratification, and exchange. All of these approaches to theorizing emotions have generated useful insights into the dynamics of emotions. There remain, however, unresolved issues in sociological approaches to emotions, including: the nature of emotions, the degree to which emotions are hard-wired neurological or (...)
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  4. Jonathan H. Turner (2005). Classical Sociology and the Restoration of Nature: The Relevance of Émile Durkheim and Georg Simmel. In David Inglis, John Bone & Rhoda Wilkie (eds.), Nature: Critical Concepts in the Social Sciences. Routledge. 4.
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  5. Jonathan H. Turner (ed.) (2004). Advances in Group Processes, Vol 21: Theory and Research on Human Emotions. Elsevier Science.
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  6. Jonathan H. Turner (2004). Toward a General Sociological Theory of the Economy. Sociological Theory 22 (2):229-246.
    In the spirit of Gerhard Lenski's macro-level analysis of stratification and societal evolution, a theory of the economy is presented. Like Lenski's work, this theory emphasizes population and power as they interact with production and distribution dynamics. Macro-level social organization in general, and economic processes in particular, are viewed as driven by the forces of population, power, production, and distribution. For each force, a theoretical proposition is presented. Forces are all implicated in each other; the resulting set of principles provides (...)
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  7. Jonathan H. Turner (2001). The Orlglns of Posltlvlsm: The Contrlbutlons of Auguste Comte and Herbert Spencer. In Barry Smart & George Ritzer (eds.), Handbook of Social Theory. Sage. 30.
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  8. Jonathan H. Turner (1999). Toward a General Sociological Theory of Emotions. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 29 (2):133–161.
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  9. Jonathan H. Turner (1997). The Evolution of Morality. Critical Review 11 (2):211-232.
    Abstract The neurological rewiring of the mammalian brain to activate a broader array of emotions was the critical breakthrough in the development of not only moral systems, but other features often considered unique to humans, such as the capacity to use language and to think abstractly and rationally. Data from African apes and from ethnographies of hunter?gatherers provide the best clues as to the selection forces operating on the hominid line to produce an increasingly emotional and moral primate, Homo sapiens.
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  10. Kenneth J. Gergen, Margaret Gilbert, H. S. Gordon, Rom Harrè, Tim Ingold, Raymond I. M. Lee, Peter Manicas, Joseph Margolis, Lloyd Sandelands, Paul F. Secord, Jonathan H. Turner & Walter L. Wallace (1996). The Mark of the Social: Discovery or Invention? Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  11. Jonathan H. Turner (1996). The Evolution of Emotions in Humans: A Darwinian–Durkheimian Analysis. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 26 (1):1–33.
  12. Jonathan Turner (1994). Further Reflections on Sociology as 'the Impossible Science'. Social Epistemology 8 (1):35 – 40.
  13. Jonathan H. Turner & Jonathan Turner (1992). The Production and Reproduction of Social Solidarity: A Synthesis of Two Rational Choice Theories. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 22 (3):311–328.
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  14. Alexandra Maryanski & Jonathan H. Turner (1991). The Offspring of Functionalism: French and British Structuralism. Sociological Theory 9 (1):106-115.
    Durkheim's functional and structural sociology is examined with an eye to the two structuralist modes of inquiry that it inspired, French structuralism and British structuralism. French structuralism comes from Levi-Strauss's inverting the basic ideas of Durkheim and others in the French circle, including Marcell Mauss, Robert Hertz, and Ferdinand de Saussure. British structuralism comes from A.R. Radcliffe-Brown's adoption of Durkheimian ideas to ethnographic interpretation and theoretical speculation. French structuralism produced a broad intellectual movement, whereas British structuralism culminated in network analysis, (...)
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  15. Jonathan H. Turner (1988). A Behavioral Theory of Social Structure. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 18 (4):355–372.
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  16. Jonathan H. Turner & Alexandra R. Maryanski (1988). Is 'Neofunctionalism' Really Functional? Sociological Theory 6 (1):110-121.
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  17. Stephan Fuchs & Jonathan H. Turner (1986). What Makes a Science 'Mature'?: Patterns of Organizational Control in Scientific Production. Sociological Theory 4 (2):143-150.
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  18. Jonathan H. Turner (1986). The Mechanics of Social Interaction: Toward a Composite Model of Signaling and Interpreting. Sociological Theory 4 (1):95-105.
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  19. Jonathan H. Turner (1985). In Defense of Positivism. Sociological Theory 3 (2):24-30.
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  20. Jonathan H. Turner & Robert A. Hanneman (1984). Some Theoretical Principles of Societal Stratification. Sociological Theory 2:1-22.
    We propose that sociological theory should comprise a series of elementary and abstract principles on the operation of distinctive and generic social processes. These processes intersect and interact in varying combinations to create diverse social forms, including stratification. Six elementary principles, stated as simple equations, are developed for the social processes implicated in societal stratification.
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  21. Jonathan H. Turner (1983). Idiographic Vs. Nomothetic Explanation: A Comment on Porpora's Conclusion. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 13 (3):273–280.
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  22. Jonathan H. Turner (1982). A Note on George Herbert Mead's Behavioral Theory of Social Structure. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 12 (2):213–222.
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