The Sociology of Rural Life
Century Company, 1926 - 517 من الصفحات
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
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عبارات ومصطلحات مألوفة
acres activities agencies agriculture association attendance average basis become boys building Chap church civilization clubs compared cost cultural economic effect efficiency existence Experiment expression extent fact factors farm farm bureau farmer field FIGURE forces function give given higher human income increase indicate individual industrial influence institutions interest Iowa labor lack land larger leaders leadership lectures less lines living means measure meet methods mind munity nature neighborhood organization owners percent personality physical population problems production psychic recreation relations religion religious result roads rural community scientific secure social contacts society sociology specialized standard survey talent tenants tend things tion town trade United University utilities various
الصفحة 52 - Properly speaking, a man has as many social selves as there are individuals who recognize him and carry an image of him in their mind.
الصفحة 52 - But as the individuals who carry the images fall naturally into classes, we may practically say that he has as many different social selves as there are distinct groups of persons about whose opinion he cares. He generally shows a different side of himself to each of these different groups. Many a youth who is demure enough before his parents and teachers, swears and swaggers like a pirate among his "tough
الصفحة 11 - Fellowship is heaven, and lack of fellowship is hell : fellowship is life, and lack of fellowship is death ; and the deeds that ye do upon earth, it is for fellowship's sake that ye do them...
الصفحة 4 - Edition, by John L. Gillin; ORGANIZING THE COMMUNITY, by Bessie A. McClenahan; EDUCATIONAL SOCIOLOGY, by David Snedden; SOCIOLOGY FOR TEACHERS, by David Snedden ; EDUCATIONAL APPLICATIONS OF SOCIOLOGY, by David Snedden; THE DEVELOPMENT OF SOCIAL THEORY, by JP Lichtenberger; FUNDAMENTALS OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY, Second Edition, by Emory S.
الصفحة 89 - A sufficiency of nourishing food for the maintenance of health, particularly the children's health; (2) Housing in low-rent neighborhoods and within the smallest possible number of rooms consistent with decency, but with sufficient light, heat, and toilet facilities for the maintenance of health and decency...
الصفحة 90 - ... (2) Housing in low-rent neighborhoods and within the smallest possible number of rooms consistent with decency, but with sufficient light, heat, and toilet facilities for the maintenance of health and decency ; "(3) The upkeep of household equipment, such as kitchen utensils, bedding, and linen, necessary for health, but with no provision for the purchase of additional furniture; "(4) Clothing sufficient for warmth,* of a...
الصفحة 90 - The keeping up of a modest amount of insurance; (c) Medical and dental care; (d) Contributions to churches and labor or beneficial organizations; (e) Simple amusements, such as the moving pictures once in a while, occasional street car rides for pleasure, some Christmas gifts for the children, etc.; (f) Daily newspaper.
الصفحة 26 - Some tendency to isolation and spiritual impoverishment is likely to go with any sort of distinction or privilege. Wealth, culture, reputation, bring special gratifications. These foster special tastes, and these in turn give rise to special ways of living and thinking which imperceptibly separate one from common sympathy and put him in a special class. If one has a good income, for instance, how natural it is to spend it, and how naturally, also, that expenditure withdraws one from familiar intercourse...
الصفحة 52 - It is his image in the eyes of his own 'set,' which exalts or condemns him as he conforms or not to certain requirements that may not be made of one in another walk of life. Thus a layman may abandon a city infected with cholera; but a priest or a doctor would think such an act incompatible with his honor. A soldier's...
الصفحة 383 - In only about one third of the counties of the United States is there a library of 5,000 volumes or more. In only about 100 of these do the village and country people have free use of the libraries.