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  1. T. J. Berard (forthcoming). The Study of Deviant Subcultures as a Longstanding and Evolving Site of Intersecting Membership Categorizations. Human Studies:1-18.
    Intersectional scholarship has become increasingly important, largely because it is more nuanced than scholarship emphasizing only class, race, or gender. Much intersectional scholarship is limiting, however, in curtailing our conceptualizations of how many intersecting identities might be relevant for explaining crime. The older literature on deviant subcultures, including gang studies, actually addressed issues of intersectionality, and in a less restrictive manner, also acknowledging the importance of youth and neighborhood ecology. Drawing on early and more recent subcultural scholarship, the theoretical importance (...)
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  2. T. J. Berard (2010). Unpacking “Institutional Racism”. Schutzian Research 2:109-133.
    Overt racism and discrimination have been on the decline in the United States for at least two generations. Yet many American institutions continue to produce racial disparities. Sociologists and social critics have predominantly explained continuing disparities as results of continuing racism and discrimination, albeit in increasingly covert, anonymous forms; these critics suggest racism and discrimination have to be understood as historical, systemic problems operating at the level of institutions, culture, and society, even if overt forms are now rare. With increasing (...)
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  3. T. J. Berard (2005). Rethinking Practices and Structures. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 35 (2):196-230.
    Social theory remains puzzled by the relation between practices and structures, or the link between ‘micro’ and ‘macro’. Grand theorists including Giddens and Bourdieu have gained distinction for their writings on these questions, trying to marry insights and concerns of a ‘micro’ sociological nature with traditional ‘macro’ structural questions including inequality, power relations, and social reproduction. These theorists arguably fail, however, in their attempts to move social theory beyond traditional dualisms. Relevant but neglected contributions from ethnomethodology are introduced and compared (...)
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  4. T. J. Berard (2003). Ethnomethodology as Radical Sociology: An Expansive Appreciation of Melvin Pollner's 'Constitutive and Mundane Versions of Labeling Theory'. [REVIEW] Human Studies 26 (4):431-448.
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  5. T. J. Berard (2002). Moving Forward by Looking Back: Revisiting Melvin Pollner's “Constitutive and Mundane Versions of Labeling Theory”. [REVIEW] Human Studies 25 (4):495-498.
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  6. T. J. Berard (1999). Dada Between Nietzsche's Birth of Tragedy and Bourdieu's Distinction: Existenz and Conflict in Cultural Analysis. Theory, Culture and Society 16 (1):141-165.
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  7. T. J. Berard (1999). Michel Foucault, the History of Sexuality, and the Reformulation of Social Theory. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 29 (3):203–227.
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