(redirected from Social order)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Social order: social control
See: civil, public
References in periodicals archive ?
Project duration is one year; it is financed from the national budget in the framework of the law on state social order.
of Roehampton), who is also a psychoanalyst at the British Psychoanalysis Society, examines the delicate balance between the social order and the individual, and comments on the relationship between freedom and security, the criterion of maturity (the Winnicottian typology of management, reclamation and the unthinkable, and society's permanent task), the reflexitive norm (norms and facts, blues and identification, and vulnerability and trauma), the managed society (basic security, and the regulated lie), and the basic forms of therapeutic experience.
Rank: picturing the social order 1516-2009 constructed a fascinating picture of society over the past 500 years, comparing and contrasting through a mix of witty, poignant and satirical art.
s antimodernism and in his insistence on a distinctively Christian social order.
Ironically, as behavioral scientific enterprises, both behavior analysis and social constructionism share a basic understanding: human society in general and social order in particular, are created and maintained through the ongoing interaction between and among individuals.
The notion of a pervasive official social order is essential to this argument.
Doubtless, Golden's book will win more advocates to her cause, the belief that "we do not need more programs to change these young people's lives, but rather programs to change an oppressive social order.
His "conventional level" of moral development, which is characteristic of adolescence, is driven by a need to maintain social order while what is "right" depends on the approval of others (Good & Cartwright, 1998).
He questions why Carabosse overreacts, and offers reflections on gender and erotic curiosity, social order and civil society, and beauty--complex, masculine, and tragic.
It is a defense of social, cultural, and religious authoritarianism, full of sympathy for the supporters of the Old South's social order (most of whom loathed Jefferson).
Where once there was a social order with Christian laws, institutions, and customs, at least in intent, Catholics (and Evangelicals) in the Western world now have to live within the public forms of an anti-Christian society where intellectuals, economists, politicians, and artists no longer think of Christianity as meaningful.
Both want their own homeland, hermetically sealed, where they can practice their own exclusionary, religion-based social order.