The Protestant Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism
Taylor & Francis, 2001 - 266 Seiten
For the first time in 70 years, a new translation of Max Weber's classic The Protestant Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism --one of the seminal works in sociology-- published in September 2001. Translator Stephen Kalberg is an internationally acclaimed Weberian scholar, and in this new translation he offers a precise and nuanced rendering that captures both Weber's style and the unusual subtlety of his descriptions and causal arguments. Weber's original italicization, highlighting major themes, has been restored, and Kalberg has standardized Weber's terminology to better facilitate understanding of the various twists and turns in his complex lines of reasoning.
Weber's compelling work remains influential for these reasons: it explores the continuing debate regarding the origins and legacy of modem capitalism in the West; it helps the reader understand today's global economic development; and it plumbs the deep cultural forces that affect contemporary work life and the workplace in the United States and Europe.
This new edition/translation also includes a glossary; Weber's 1906 essay, "The Protestant Sects and the Spirit of Capitalism"; and Weber's masterful prefatory remarks to his Collected Essays in the Sociology of Religion, in which he defines the uniqueness of Western societies and asks what "ideas and interests" combined to create modem Western rationalism
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Introduction to the Translation by Stephen Kalberg
THE PROTESTANT ETHIC
The Protestant Sects and the Spirit of Capitalism
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according acquire action activity actually American appears ascetic asceticism became become believers calling Calvinism Calvinist capitalism capitalist Catholic century character Christian church concept concern conduct congregation constituted contrast course cultural decisive direction discussion doctrine early economic effect English entire especially essay ethic example existed faith forces German God’s grace groups hand Hence human idea important influence interests later lives Luther Lutheran manner means methodical middle moral Moreover motives nature occurred offered one's organization oriented origin particular passage persons Pietism political position practical predestination present principle profit Protestant Protestant ethic Puritan Quakers question rational reason reference Reformation regard relationship religion religious remained respect result salvation sects sense significance simply social specific spirit spirit of capitalism status term tion translation University values vocational wealth Weber West