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  1. Kurt H. Wolff (2004). This, Yes! Human Studies 27 (4):349 - 359.
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  2. George Psathas, Kurt H. Wolff, H. Wolff, A. Whole, A. Fragment, Greg Johnson & Merleau-Pontian Phenomenology as Non-Conventionally (2003). Simmel Symposium. Human Studies 26:513-515.
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  3. Kurt H. Wolff (2003). Containing the Ineluctable. Philosophy and Social Criticism 29 (3):341-350.
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  4. Kurt H. Wolff (2003). Writing My Approach to the World. Human Studies 26 (3):293-308.
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  5. Kurt H. Wolff (2002). Beginning, Continuation, and Future. Human Studies 25 (4):507-508.
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  6. Kurt H. Wolff & Eleanor M. Godway (2002). What It Contains. Lexington Books.
    What It Contains brings together the newest and most important essays of one of the most eminent and creative twentieth-century social theorists, Kurt H. Wolff. More than simply a collection of essays, this is a unified book with a highly self-reflexive and self-referential commentary running throughout the text. Extending and expanding on some of Wolff's important earlier work, the book covers topics that are of vital importance today: surrrender-and-catch, the ineluctable, man as a mixed phenomenon, and the paradox of socialization.
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  7. Kurt H. Wolff & Joy Gordon (2002). A Whole, a Fragment. Lexington Books.
    In this extended prose poem—a text that reads as much as a work of art as important scholarship—Kurt H. Wolff has created a work of phenomenology that goes far beyond the typical methods of empirical social science to embrace field work as an extraordinary openness to being. Including personal letters to Wolff from Hannah Arendt and Hermann Bloch, the book portrays a fertile mind's reckoning with pre-phenomenal being in a way that dances between the realms of intellectual consideration and the (...)
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  8. Kurt H. Wolff (2001). I Feel I Am. Human Studies 24 (3):177-186.
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  9. Kurt H. Wolff (2000). Transformation in the Writing: A Case of Surrender-and-Catch. Human Studies 23 (3):333-338.
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  10. Kurt H. Wolff (1998). Toward Things and the Good Society. Philosophy and Social Criticism 24 (4):63-77.
    In loving memory of Herbert Marcuse, who in the 1920s heard Husserl and in the 1960s came to be the voice of the rebelling students.
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  11. Kurt H. Wolff (1996). A Rejoinder, Which Turns Out to Be Loma or the Good Society. [REVIEW] Human Studies 19 (3):359 - 364.
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  12. Kurt H. Wolff (1995). From" Dualism of Human Nature" to" Human Being as a Mixed Phenomenon". Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 164:235-235.
     
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  13. Kurt H. Wolff (1993). A First Response to the Preceding Essays. Human Studies 16 (3):353 - 357.
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  14. Kurt H. Wolff (1991). Book Review. [REVIEW] Human Studies 14 (1):99-104.
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  15. Kurt H. Wolff (1989). From Nothing to Sociology. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 19 (3):321-339.
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  16. Kurt H. Wolff (1989). Into Alfred Schütz's World. Analecta Husserliana 26:73.
     
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  17. Kurt H. Wolff & Alan Mandell (1989). O Loma! Constituting a Self. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  18. Kurt H. Wolff (1986). Exploring Relations Between Surrender-and-Catch and Poetry, Sociology, Evil. Human Studies 9 (4):347 - 364.
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  19. Kurt H. Wolff (1984). Discussion of Wagner, Imber, and Rasmussen. Human Studies 7 (3-4):133 - 139.
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  20. Kurt H. Wolff (1984). Preface. Human Studies 7 (3-4):105-106.
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  21. Kurt H. Wolff (1984). Surrender-and-Catch and Hermeneutics. Philosophy and Social Criticism 10 (1):1-15.
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  22. Kurt H. Wolff (1984). Surrender-and-Catch and Phenomenology. Human Studies 7 (3-4):191 - 210.
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  23. Kurt H. Wolff (1983). Scheler's Shadow on Us. Analecta Husserliana 14:113.
     
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  24. Kurt H. Wolff (1983). Surrender to Morality as the Morality of Surrender. Analecta Husserliana 15:495.
     
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  25. Kurt H. Wolff (1981). Surrender and Catch: Experience & Inquiry Today. Human Studies 4 (4):391-396.
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  26. Kurt H. Wolff (1980). Introduction. Human Studies 3 (1):309 - 310.
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  27. Kurt H. Wolff (1980). Max Weber's Theory of Concept Formation: History, Laws, and Ideal Types. Journal of the History of Philosophy 18 (1):103-106.
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  28. Kurt H. Wolff (1979). Short Review. Human Studies 4 (1):97-104.
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  29. Kurt H. Wolff (1978). A Very Brief Commentary on Helmut R. Wagner's “Between Ideal Type and Surrender”. Human Studies 1 (1):165 - 166.
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  30. Kurt H. Wolff (1976). Surrender and Catch Experience and Inquiry Today. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  31. Kurt H. Wolff (1975). Introduction to Fifty Years of 'Sociology of Knowledge'. Philosophy and Social Criticism 3 (1):1-6.
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  32. Kurt H. Wolff (1974). Surrender and the Body. Philosophy and Social Criticism 2 (1):19-60.
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  33. Kurt H. Wolff (1972). Sociology, Phenomenology, and Surrender-and-Catch. Synthese 24 (3-4):439 - 471.
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  34. Kurt H. Wolff (1970). The Conflict in Modern Culture and Other Essays. Journal of the History of Philosophy 8 (2):236-241.
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  35. Herbert Marcuse, Kurt H. Wolff & Barrington Moore (eds.) (1967). The Critical Spirit. Boston, Beacon Press.
    Introduction: What is the critical spirit?--Utopianism, ancient and modern, by M.I. Finley.--Primitive society in its many dimensions, by S. Diamond.--Manicheanism in the Enlightenment, by R.H. Popkin.--Schopenhauer today, by M. Horkheimer.--Beginning in Hegel and today, by K.H. Wolff.--The social history of ideas: Ernst Cassirer and after, by P. Gay.--Policies of violence, from Montesquieu to the Terrorist, by E.V. Walter.--Thirty-nine articles: toward a theory of social theory, by J.R. Seeley.--History as private enterprise, by H. Zinn.--From Socrates to Plato, by H. Meyerhoff.--Rational society (...)
     
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  36. Herbert Marcuse, Kurt H. Wolff & Barrington Moore (1967). The Critical Spirit Essays in Honor of Herbert Marcuse. Beacon Press.
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  37. Kurt H. Wolff, Barrington Moore & Herbert Marcuse (1967). The Critical Spirit Essays in Honor of Herbert Marcuse. Edited by Kurt H. Wolff and Barrington Moore. With the Assistance of Heinz Lubasz, Maurice R. Stein and E.V. Walter. --. [REVIEW] Beacon Press.
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  38. Emile Durkheim & Kurt H. Wolff (1964). Essays on Sociology and Philosophy. Harper & Row.
     
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  39. Kurt H. Wolff (1963). Book Review:Philosophy, Science and the Sociology of Knowledge Irving Louis Horowitz. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 30 (1):89-.
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  40. Kurt H. Wolff (1961). Émile Durkheim, 1858-1917. Les Etudes Philosophiques 16 (2):281-281.
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  41. Kurt H. Wolff (1961). On the Significance of Hannah Arendt's the Human Condition for Sociology. Inquiry 4 (1-4):67 – 106.
    Arendt's book is an analysis of the vita activa, which comprises the three human activities of labor, work, and action. Her presentation involves a critique of modern and current conceptions of them and of many other social phenomena, and an emphasis on distinctions customarily neglected. The interpretation of her book, disregarding the many factual statements it contains, proceeds in a theoretical vein, analyzing her major conceptions, and then turns practical, asking what we as social scientists who listen to her must (...)
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  42. Kurt H. Wolff (1959/1965). Essays on Sociology, Philosophy, and Aesthetics. New York, Harper & Row.
     
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  43. Kurt H. Wolff (1959). Georg Simmel, 1858-1918. Columbus, Ohio State University Press.
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  44. Kurt H. Wolff (1950). On the Scientific Relevance of "Imputation". Ethics 61 (1):69-73.
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  45. Kurt H. Wolff (1948). The Unique and the General: Toward a Philosophy of Sociology. Philosophy of Science 15 (3):192-210.
  46. Kurt H. Wolff (1943). The Sociology of Knowledge: Emphasis on an Empirical Attitude. Philosophy of Science 10 (2):104-123.
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