You May Ask Yourself

You May Ask Yourself


  • Release: 2016-12-19
  • Publisher: W. W. Norton
  • Price: FREE
  • File: PDF, 400 page
  • ISBN: 039361428X
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The "untextbook" that teaches students to think like sociologists.

You May Ask Yourself

You May Ask Yourself


  • Release: 2017
  • Publisher: W. W. Norton
  • Price: FREE
  • File: PDF, 738 page
  • ISBN: 0393602389
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Revised edition of the author's You may ask yourself, [2015]

You May Ask Yourself

You May Ask Yourself


  • Release: 2019
  • Publisher: W. W. Norton
  • Price: FREE
  • File: PDF, page
  • ISBN: 0393674185
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The bestselling "untextbook" gets students thinking like sociologists

You May Ask Yourself  An Introduction to Thinking Like a Sociologist  Core Third Edition

You May Ask Yourself An Introduction to Thinking Like a Sociologist Core Third Edition


  • Release: 2013-02-01
  • Publisher: W. W. Norton
  • Price: FREE
  • File: PDF, 480 page
  • ISBN: 0393919455
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The “untextbook” that teaches students to think like a sociologist, now available in a core edition. You May Ask Yourself gives instructors an alternative to the typical textbook by emphasizing the “big ideas” of the discipline, and encouraging students to ask meaningful questions. Conley employs a “non-textbook” strategy of explaining complex concepts through personal examples and storytelling, and integrates coverage of social inequality throughout the text.

You May Ask Yourself 4e Umbc Version

You May Ask Yourself 4e Umbc Version


  • Release: 2015-02-01
  • Publisher:
  • Price: FREE
  • File: PDF, 844 page
  • ISBN: 1324001003
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You May Ask Yourself gives instructors an alternative to the typical textbook by emphasizing the big ideas of the discipline and encouraging students to ask meaningful questions. This non-textbook strategy explains complex concepts through personal examples and storytelling, integrates coverage of social inequality throughout the textbook, and offers the largest collection of instructor resources for a book in its price range. "

344 Questions

344 Questions


  • Release: 2011
  • Publisher: New Riders
  • Price: FREE
  • File: PDF, 139 page
  • ISBN: 9780321733009
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Presents a collection of questions to help readers determine where they are in their life and career, formulate goals, and how to achieve them, along with questions and answers from a variety of writers, musicians, and artists that they were asked on their way to success.

What to Ask the Person in the Mirror

What to Ask the Person in the Mirror


  • Release: 2011
  • Publisher: Harvard Business Press
  • Price: FREE
  • File: PDF, 264 page
  • ISBN: 9781422170014
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Harvard Business School professor and business leader Robert Kaplan presents a process for asking the big questions that will enable you to diagnose problems, change course if necessary, and advance your career.

Find Your Passion

Find Your Passion


  • Release: 2013-10-19
  • Publisher: CreateSpace
  • Price: FREE
  • File: PDF, 84 page
  • ISBN: 1492722669
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What's the secret to living a life full of passion, purpose and meaning? The secret is that there is no secret. You already have everything you need to live the life you secretly dream about. You just have to uncover the answers, and the path forward. That's what this book helps you do. When you're done reading, you'll have the answers you need, and you'll know how to take the next step toward your dream life.

The Pecking Order

The Pecking Order


  • Release: 2009-02-25
  • Publisher: Vintage
  • Price: FREE
  • File: PDF, 320 page
  • ISBN: 9780307489456
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The family is our haven, the place where we all start off on equal footing — or so we like to think. But if that’s the case, why do so many siblings often diverge widely in social status, wealth, and education? In this groundbreaking and meticulously researched book, acclaimed sociologist Dalton Conley shatters our notions of how our childhoods affect us, and why we become who we are. Economic and social inequality among adult siblings is not the exception, Conley asserts, but the norm: over half of all inequality is within families, not between them. And it is each family’s own “pecking order” that helps to foster such disparities. Moving beyond traditionally accepted theories such as birth order or genetics to explain family dynamics, Conley instead draws upon three major studies to explore the impact of larger social forces that shape each family and the individuals within it. From Bill and Roger Clinton to the stories of hundreds of average Americans, here we are introduced to an America where class identity is ever changing and where siblings cannot necessarily follow the same paths. This is a book that will forever alter our idea of family. From the Trade Paperback edition.