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  1.  45
    Anomie and the Moral Regulation of Reality: The Durkheimian Tradition in Modern Relief.Richard A. Hilbert - 1986 - Sociological Theory 4 (1):1.
  2.  34
    Anomie and the Moral Regulation of Reality: The Durkheimian Tradition in Modern Relief.Richard A. Hilbert - 1986 - Sociological Theory 4 (1):1-19.
  3.  26
    Toward an Improved Understanding of “Role”.Richard A. Hilbert - 1981 - Theory and Society 10 (2):207-226.
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  4.  21
    Garfinkel's Recovery of Themes in Classical Sociology.Richard A. Hilbert - 1995 - Human Studies 18 (2-3):157 - 175.
    In order to derive functionalism from Durkheim and Weber, Parsons had to openly break with some twenty of their theoretical assertions. Express rejections of classical themes lie at the foundation of functionalist sociology. This very foundation is what came unglued by Garfinkel's empirical studies of Parsonian social dynamics. In correcting the inadequacies of functionalism, many of the themes rejected by Parsons have been inadvertently resurrected and developed by ethnomethodologists, albeit in altered form. This is not to say that Garfinkel and (...)
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  5. Bureaucracy as Belief, Rationalization as Repair: Max Weber in a Post-Functionalist Age.Richard A. Hilbert - 1987 - Sociological Theory 5 (1):70-86.
    Weber's discussion of bureaucracy is generally taken as descriptive of organized social structure within a rational-legal society. This is understandable; yet elsewhere in Weber's sociology he cautions against precisely this kind of analysis. His counsel against reification, his emphasis upon subjective ideas standing behind social action, his characterization of "society" as subjective orientation to legitimacy, his discussion of organization and social relationships as probabilities of behavior in accordance with subjective belief in their existence, and his tendency to describe the wide (...)
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  6.  25
    Norman and Sigmund: Comment on Denzin's "Harold and Agnes".Richard A. Hilbert - 1991 - Sociological Theory 9 (2):264-268.
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  7.  60
    The Anomalous Foundations of Dream Telling: Objective Solipsism and the Problem of Meaning. [REVIEW]Richard A. Hilbert - 2010 - Human Studies 33 (1):41-64.
    Little sociological attention is directed to dreams and dreaming, and none at all is directed to how people tell one another about dreams. Ordinary settings in which dreams are told mimic the conditions of “breaching” experiments and should produce anomie, but dream telling proceeds without trouble. Foundational orientations of ordinary dream talk assimilate into professional dream studies, where dream narratives are “data” and the analysis of narratives is “dream analysis.” That such practices proceed without trouble poses some interesting problems for (...)
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