Organic Solidarity

Some articles on solidarity, organic solidarity:

Unilineal Evolution - Birth and Development of Unilineal Classical Social Evolutionism - Durkheim
... His key concept was social solidarity, as he defined the social evolution in terms of progressing from mechanical solidarity to organic solidarity ... In mechanical solidarity, people are self-sufficient, there is little integration and thus there is the need for use of force and repression to keep society together ... In organic solidarity, people are much more integrated and interdependent and specialisation and cooperation is extensive ...
The Division Of Labour In Society - Contents
... of Determining This Function Chapter II Mechanical Solidarity, Or Solidarity by Similarities Chapter III Solidarity Arising From the Division Of Labor, or Organic Solidarity Chapter IV Another ...
Stadial Theory - Sociocultural Evolutionism and The Idea of Progress
... His key concept was social solidarity, as he defined social evolution in terms of progressing from mechanical solidarity to organic solidarity ... In mechanical solidarity, people are self-sufficient, there is little integration and thus there is the need for use of force and repression to keep society together ... In organic solidarity, people are much more integrated and interdependent and specialisation and cooperation are extensive ...
Émile Durkheim - Durkheim's Thought - Society, Collective Consciousness and Culture
... approach, Durkheim described the evolution of societies from mechanical solidarity to organic solidarity (one rising from mutual need) ... As the societies become more complex, evolving from mechanical to organic solidarity, the division of labor is counteracting and replacing collective ... In mechanical solidarity, people are self-sufficient, there is little integration and thus there is the need for use of force and repression to keep society together ...

Famous quotes containing the words solidarity and/or organic:

    It is not in how one soul approaches another but in how it withdraws that I know its affinity and solidarity with the other.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)

    A special feature of the structure of our book is the monstrous but perfectly organic part that eavesdropping plays in it.
    Vladimir Nabokov (1899–1977)