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					                       Reading List for Social Justice and Inequality
                                   Revised September 2007



Social Movements ____________________________________________________________ 1
Politics, States, and Social Policy ________________________________________________ 3
Gender _____________________________________________________________________ 5
Race/Ethnicity _______________________________________________________________ 8
Class and Social Reproduction _________________________________________________ 10

Exam Structure______________________________________________________________11

S   Social Movements
Core Readings:
*Benford, Robert and David Snow. 2000. “Framing Processes and Social Movements: An
    Overview and Assessment.” Annual Review of Sociology 26:611-639.
*Dixon, Marc and Vincent J. Roscigno 2003. “Status, Networks, and Social Movement
    Participation: The Case of Striking Workers.” American Journal of Sociology, 108: 1292–
    327
*Gamson, William. 1990. The Strategy of Social Protest (2nd edition). Belmont, California:
   Wadsworth. (chapters 1, 2, 6)
*Goodwin, Jeff, James Jasper, and Francesca Polletta. 2001. Passionate Politics: Emotions and
    Social Movements. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press (intro, plus chapters 6 & 13)

*McAdam, Doug. 1999. Political Process and the Development of Black Insurgency, 1930 –
   1970. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. (chapters 3, 4,5)
*McCammon, Holly J., Karen E. Campbell, Ellen M. Granberg and Christine Mowery. 2001.
   “How Movements Win: Gendered Opportunity Structures and U.S. Women‟s Suffrage
   Movements, 1866 to 1919.” American Sociological Review 66:49-70.
*Meyer, David. 2004. “Protest and Political Opportunities.” Annual Review of Sociology, 30:
   125-145
* Rohlinger, Deana. 2006. "Friends and Foes: Media, Politics, and Tactics in the Abortion War."
    Social Problems 53:537-561.
*Schrock, Douglas, Daphne Holden, and Lori Reid. 2004. “Creating Emotional Resonance:
    Interpersonal Emotion Work and Motivational Framing in a Transgender Community.”
    Social Problems 51:61-81.
*Van Dyke, Nella, Marc Dixon and Helen Van Allen. 2007. “Manufacturing Dissent: Labor
      Revitalization, Union Summer, and Student Protest.” Social Forces 86:193-214



                                               1
Supplemental Readings:
Amenta, Edwin, Neal Caren and Sheera Joy Olasky. 2005. “Age for Leisure? Political Mediation
   and the Impact of the Pension Movement on U.S. Old-Age Policy.” American Sociological
   Review 70:516-538.
Andrews, Kenneth. 2004. Freedom is a Constant Struggle. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
    CHAPTERS 1-3, 5, 8, 9
Blee, Kathleen. 2002. Inside Organized Racism: Women in the Hate Movement. Los Angeles:
     University of California Press. CHAPTERS INTRO, 2, 3, 4, AND CONCLUSION
Burstein, Paul and April Linton. 2002. “The Impact of Political Parties, Interest Groups, and
    Social Movement Organizations on Public Policy: Some Recent Evidence and Theoretical
    Concerns.” Social Forces 81:380-408.
Burns, Gene. 2005. The Moral Veto: Framing Contraception, Abortion, and Cultural Pluralism in
    the United States. New York: Cambridge University Press. CHAPTERS 1-4 AND 7
Cress, Daniel and David Snow. 1996. “Mobilization at the Margins: Resources, Benefactors, and
    the Viability of Homeless Social Movement Organizations.” American Sociological
    Review, 61:1098-1109.
Cunningham, David. 2004. There's Something Happening Here: The New Left, The Klan, and
    FBI CounterIntelligence. Los Angeles: University of California Press. CHAPTERS INTRO,
    2, 3, 4
Dixon, Marc, Vincent J. Roscigno, Randy Hodson. 2004. “Unions, Solidarity, and Striking.”
    Social Forces 83:3-33.
Fantasia, Rick. 1988. Cultures of Solidarity: Consciousness, Action, and Contemporary
     American Workers. Berkeley: University of California Press. (chapters 1,2,3)
Ferree, Myra Marx and Patricia Yancey Martin. 1995. Feminist Organizations. Philadelphia:
     Temple University Press. (chapter 1)
Gaventa, John. 1980. Power and Powerlessness: Quiescence and Rebellion in an Appalachian
    Valley. Urbana: University of Illinois Press. (chapters 1,5,6)
Gould, Roger. 1991. “Multiple Networks and Mobilization in the Paris Commune.” American
    Sociological Review 56:716-729.
Isaac, Larry. 2002. “To Counter the „Very Devil‟ and More: The Making of Independent
     Capitalist Militia in the Guilded Age.” American Journal of Sociology 108:353-405.
Klatch, Rebecca. 1999. A Generation Divided: The New Left, The New Right, and the 1960s.
     University of California Press: Los Angeles. (chapters 1,4,9)
McAdam, Doug and David Snow. 1997. Social Movements: Readings on their Emergence,
   Mobilization, and Dynamics. Thousand Oaks, California: Roxbury Publishing Company. (3,
   6, 8, 11, 18, 26, 31, and 36).
McCarthy, John, and Mayer Zald. 1977. “Resource Mobilization and Social Movements: A
   Partial Theory. American Journal of Sociology 82: 1212-1241.


                                               2
Meyer, David and Suzanne Staggenborg. 1996. “Movement, Countermovements, and the
   Structure of Political Opportunity.” American Journal of Sociology: 101(6):1628-1660.
Pichardo, Nelson A. 1995. “The Power Elite and Elite Driven Countermovements: The
     Associated Farmers of California During the 1930s.” Sociological Forum 10:21-49.
Piven, Frances Fox. 2006. Challenging Authority: How Ordinary People Change America. New
    York: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc. [entire book]
Polletta, Francesca. 1998. “„It Was Like a Fever….‟ Narrative and Identity in Social Protest.”
     Social Problems 45: 137-159.
Quadagno, Jill. 1992. “Social-Movements and State Transformation: Labor Unions and Racial
    Conflict in the War on Poverty, 1965-1971.” American Sociological Review, 57(5): 616-
    634.
Soule, Sarah A. and Susan Olzak. 2004. “When Do Movements Matter? The Politics of
    Contingency and the Equal Rights Amendment.” American Sociological Review 69:473-97.
Staggenborg, Suzanne. 1991. The Pro-Choice Movement: Organization and Activism in the
    Abortion Conflict. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CHAPTERS 1, 3,4,5,10, 11, 12.
Staggenborg, Suzanne and Verta A. Taylor. 2005. Whatever happened to the women‟s
    movement? Mobilization 10:37-52.
Voss, Kim and Rachel Sherman. 2000. “Breaking the Iron Law of Oligarchy: Union
    Revitalization in the American Labor Movement.” American Journal of Sociology 106:303-
    349.
P    Politics, States, and Social Policy
Core Readings:
*Amenta, Edwin, Chris Bonastia and Neal Caren. 2001. “U.S. Social Policy in Comparative and
   Historical Perspective: Concepts, Images, Arguments and Research Strategies.” Annual
   Review of Sociology, 27: 213-234.
*Esping-Andersen, Gosta. 1990. The Three Worlds of Welfare Capitalism. Cambridge: Polity
    Press. (Chapters 1 and 5)
*Goodwin, Jeff. 2001. No Other Way Out: States and Revolutionary Movements, 1945 – 1991.
    Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. (Chapters 1, 2, and 3)
*Quadagno, Jill. 2004. ”Why the United States Has No National Health Insurance: Stakeholder
    Mobilization Against the Welfare State, 1945-1996.” Journal of Health and Social
    Behavior. 45:25-44
*Skocpol, Theda. 1979. States and Social Revolutions. New York: Cambridge University Press.
    (Chapters 1, 2-Russia p. 81-99, 3-Russia p. 128-140, and 6).
*Skrentny, John. 2002. The Minority Rights Revolution. Cambridge: Harvard. (Chapters 1, 4,
    and 10).
*Sommers, Margaret and Fred Block. 2005. “From Poverty to Perversity: Ideas, Markets, and
    Institutions over Two Hundred Years of Welfare Debate.” American Sociological Review
    70:260-287.


                                                3
*B. Starks. “The New Economy and the American Dream.” 2003. The Sociological Quarterly
44: 205-225.

*Tilly, Charles. 1978. From Mobilization to Revolution. New York: McGraw-Hill. (Chapters 1,
     3, and 4)
Supplemental Readings:
Alford, Robert and Roger Friedland. 1985. Powers of Theory. New York: Cambridge University
     Press.
Amenta, Edwin, Neal Caren and Sheera Joy Olasky. 2005. “Age for Leisure? Political Mediation
   and the Impact of the Pension Movement on U.S. Old-Age Policy.” American Sociological
   Review 70:516-538.
Andrews, Kenneth. 2001. “Social Movements and Policy Implementation: The Mississippi
    Civil Rights Movement and the War on Poverty, 1965-1971.” American Sociological
    Review 66: 71-95.
Burstein, Paul and April Linton. 2002. “The Impact of Political Parties, Interest Groups, and
    Social Movement Organizations on Public Policy: Some Recent Evidence and Theoretical
    Concerns.” Social Forces 81:380-408.
Campbell, John L. 2002. “Ideas, Politics, and Public Policy.” Annual Review of Sociology
   28:21-38.
Domhoff, William. 1991. The Power Elite and the State. New York: Aldine de Gruyter.
Gaventa, John. 1980. Power and Powerlessness: Quiescence and Rebellion in an Appalachian
    Valley. Urbana: University of Illinois Press. (Chapters 1, 5, and 6)
Haney, Lynne. 1996. “Homeboys, Babies, Men in Suits: The State and the Reproduction of
    Male Dominance.” American Sociological Review 61:759-778
Huber, Evelyne and John Stephens. 2000. “Partisan Governance, Women‟s Employment and the
    Social Democratic Service State.” American Sociological Review 65:323-342.
Kurzman, Charles and Erin Leahey. 2004. “Intellectuals and Democratization, 1905-1912 and
    1989-1996” American Journal of Sociology, Vol. 109: 937-986.
Lobao, Linda and Gregory Hooks. 2003. “Public Employment, Welfare Transfers, and Economic
    Well-Being Across Local Communities: Does a Lean and Mean Government Benefit the
    Masses?” Social Forces 82: 519-556.
Manza, Jeff and Clem Brooks. 1999. Social Cleavages and Political Change. Oxford: Oxford
   University Press. Introduction and Conclusion (p. 1-5 and 231-242).
McKinnon, Catherine. 1989. Toward a Feminist Theory of the State. Cambridge: Harvard
   University Press. (Chapters 1, 2, 3, 7, 9,13, and 14)
Markoff, James. 1996. Waves of Democracy. New York: Routledge. (Chapters 1 and 4)
Marx, Karl. 1978 [1845, 1852]. “The German Ideology” p. 148-186 and “The Eighteenth
    Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte.” p. 594-617 In The Marx Reader edited by Robert C. Tucker.
    New York: Norton and Company.



                                               4
Moore, Barrington. 1966. Social Origins of Dictatorship and Democracy. Boston: Beacon.
   (Chapters 1 and 2)
Orloff, Ann S. 2002. “Explaining US Welfare Reform: Power, Gender, Race and the US Policy
     Legacy.” Critical Social Policy 22: 96-118
Quadagno, Jill, 1994. The Color of Welfare: How Racism Undermined the War on Poverty.
    New York: Oxford University Press. (Introduction and Chapter 1)
Stone, Deborah. 1997. Policy Paradox. New York: W.W. Norton & Company. (Parts 1 and 4)
Tilly, Charles. 2002. Stories, Identities and Political Change. Rowman & Littlefield. (Chapters
     1, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11)
Uggen, Christopher and Jeff Manza, 2002. “Democratic Contraction? Political Consequences of
    Felon Disenfranchisement in the United States.” American Sociological Review 67: 7777-
    803.
Weir, Margaret, Ann Shola Orloff, and Theda Skocpol. 1988. The Politics of Social Policy in the
    United States. Princeton: Princeton University Press. (Chapter 1: The Political Origins of
    America‟s Belated Welfare State by Ann Orloff)
Western, Bruce and Katherine Beckett. 1999. “How Unregulated is the U.S. Labor Market? The
    Penal System as a Labor Market Institution.” American Journal of Sociology 104: 1030-
    1060.
G   Gender
*Acker, Joan. 2006. “Inequality Regimes: Gender, Class, and Race in Organizations.” Gender &
    Society 20(4): 441-464.
*Collins, Patricia Hill. 1998. Fighting Words: Black Women and the Search for Justice. U. of
    Minnesota Press. Chapter 3 (On Race, Gender, and Science: Black Women as Objects and
    Agents of Sociological Knowledge, pp. 95-123); & Chapter 7 (Some Group Matters:
    Intersectionality, Situated Standpoints, and Black Feminist Thought).
*Connell, Robert W. 1995. Masculinities. Berkeley: University of California Press (Chapter 3).
*Ferree, Myra Marx, Shamus Khan, & Shauna A. Morimoto. 2007. Assessing the feminist
     revolution: The presence and absence of gender in theory and practice. In Craig Calhoun
     (ed), 2007. History of Sociology in America: ASA Centennial Volume. University of
     Chicago Press.

*Lorber, Judith. 1993. “Believing is Seeing: Biology as Ideology.” Gender & Society 7:568-81.
*Martin, Patricia Yancey. 2003. “Said and done” vs. “saying and doing”: Gendering Practices,
    Practicing Gender at Work. Gender & Society 17:342-366. (Plus review three critiques of
    the paper, immediately following it by S. Bird, R. W. Connell, and M. M. Ferree)
*McCabe, Janice. 2005. “What‟s in a Label? The Relationship between Feminist Self-
    Identification and Feminist Attitudes among U.S. Women and Men.” Gender & Society 19
    (4): 480-505.




                                                5
*Padavic, Irene and Barbara Reskin. 2002. Women and Men at Work, 2nd edition. Thousand
    Oaks, CA: Pine Forge Press.
*Risman, Barbara. 2004. "Gender as a Social Structure: Theory Wrestling with Social Change."
    Gender & Society 18(4):429-450.
*Schrock, Douglas, Lori Reid, and Emily Boyd. 2005. “Transsexuals‟ Embodiment of
    Womanhood.” Gender & Society 19:317-335.
*Schippers, Mimi. 2007. Recovering the Feminine Other: Masculinity, Femininity, and Gender
    Hegemony. Theoretical Sociology 36:85-102.
Supplemental Readings:
Acker, Joan. 1990. “Hierarchies, Jobs, Bodies: A Theory of Gendered Organizations.” Gender
    & Society 4(2):139-158.
Andersen, Margaret L. 2005. “Thinking about Women: A Quarter Century‟s View.” Gender &
    Society 19(4): 437-455.
Collins, Patricia Hill. 1998. Fighting Words: Black Women and the Search for Justice. U. of
     Minnesota Press. Chapter 2 (Coming to Voice, Coming to Power: Black Feminist Thought
     as Critical Social Theory); Section introducing next part of book (On Fighting Words with
     'Fighting Words', pp. 79-94);
Collinson, David L. and Jeff Hearn. 1994. Naming Men as Men: Implications for Work,
     Organization and Management', Gender, Work and Organization, 1(1):2-22.
Connell, R. W. 1987. Gender and Power. Stanford: Stanford University Press. [Chapters 1-7.]
Connell, R. W. and James Messerschmidt. “Hegemonic Masculinity: Rethinking the Concept.”
    2005. Gender & Society 19(6):1-31.
Crompton, Rosemary, and Claire Lynonette. 2005. “The New Gender Essentialism: Domestic
    and Family „Choices‟ and their Relation to Attitudes.” British Journal of Sociology 56(4):
    601-620.
Kalev, Alexandra, Frank Dobbin, and Erin Kelly. 2006. “Best Practices or Best Guesses?
    Assessing the Efficacy of Corporate Affirmative Action and Diversity Policies. American
    Sociological Review 71(August): 589-617.
Kondo, Dorrine. 1990. Crafting Selves: Gender, Work and Discourses of Identity in a Japanese
    Workplace. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. [Chapters. 3, 6, 8]
Lorber, Judith. 2001. “It‟s the 21st Century -- Do You Know What Gender You Are?” In An
    International Feminist Challenge to Theory, edited by Marcia Texler Segal and Vasilikie
    Demos, Advances in Gender Research, V.5, Greenwich, CT: JAI Press,
Martin, Patricia Yancey. 2001. „Mobilizing masculinities‟: Women‟s Experiences of Men at
    Work. Organization 8 (November):587-618.
Martin, Patricia Yancey. 2004. Gender as Social Institution. Social Forces 82 (June):1249-1273.
Martin, Patricia Yancey. 2005. Rape Work: Victims, Gender & Emotions in Oganization and
    Community Context. 2005. New York: Routledge. [Chapters 1, 5, 8, & 9]



                                               6
McCabe, Janice. 2005. “Who are the Experts? Medicalization in Teen Magazine Advice
     Columns.” Pp. 153-191 in Sociological Studies in Children and Youth: Volume 11,
     edited by David A. Kinney and Katherine Brown Rosier. Oxford, England: JAI Press.

McCammon, Holly J., Karen E. Campbell, Ellen M. Granberg and Christine Mowery. 2001.
   “How Movements Win: Gendered Opportunity Structures and U.S. Women‟s Suffrage
   Movements, 1866 to 1919.” American Sociological Review 66:49-70.

Messner, Michael A. 2002. Taking the Field: Women, Men and Sports. Minneapolis, University
      of Minnesota Press. [Preface, Introduction and Chapters 1 and 2]

Orloff, Ann. 1996. “Gender in the Welfare State.” Annual Review of Sociology 22:51-78.
Pierce, Jennifer. Gender Trials: Emotional Lives in Contemporary Law Firms. Berkeley:
     University of California Press. [Chapters 3 and 4]
Prokos, Anastasia and Irene Padavic. 2002. “There Oughtta Be a Law Against Bitches:
    Masculinity Lessons in Police Academy Training. Gender, Work, and Organization 9 (4)
    438-58.
Raeburn, Nicole. 2004. Lesbian and Workplace Rights: Changing Corporate American from
    Inside Out. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. [Chapters 4, 5, and 6]
Reskin, Barbara and Patricia Roos. 1990. Job Queues, Gender Queues: Explaining Women’s
    Inroads into Male Occupations. Philadelphia: Temple University Press. [Chapters 2, 5, 7,
    and 10]
Ridgeway, Cecelia and Shelley Correll. 2004. "Unlocking the Gender System: A Theoretical
    Perspective on Gender Beliefs and Social Relations." Gender & Society 18(4):510-531.
Riley, Anna and Verna M. Keith. 2003. “Life Ain‟t Been No Crystal Stair: Employment, Job
     Conditions and Life Satisfaction Among African American Women.” Pp. 191-206 in In
     and Out of Our Right Minds: The Mental Health of African American Women, edited by D.
     R. Brown & V. M. Keith. New York: Columbia University Press.
Roth, Benita. 2004. Separate Roads to Feminism: Black, Chicana and White Feminist
    Movements in America’s Second Wave. Cambridge University Press. [Introduction and Chs
    1, 3, 4, and 5]
Schwalbe, Michael. 2005. “Identity Stakes, Manhood Acts, and the Dynamics of
    Accountability.” Studies in Symbolic Interaction, vol. 28, edited by Norman K. Denzin.
Thorne, Barrie. 1993. Gender Play: Girls and Boys in School. New Brunswick: Rutgers
    University Press. [Chs. 1, 3, 7]
Tomaskovic-Devey, Don, and Sheryl Skaggs. 2002. “Sex Segregation, Labor Process
   Organization, and Gender Earnings Inequality.” American Journal of Sociology 108:102–
   28.
West, Candace and Don H. Zimmerman. 1987. “Doing Gender.” Gender & Society 1(2):125-
    151.




                                              7
Williams, Christine, Patti Giuffre, and Kirsten Dellinger 1998. “Sexuality in the Workplace:
     Organizational Control, Sexual Harassment, and the Pursuit of Pleasure,” The Annual
     Review of Sociology 25: 73-93.
R   Race/Ethnicity
Core Readings:
*Conley, Dalton. 1999. Being Black, Living in the Red. Berkeley, CA: University of California
    Press. [Chapters 2, 5, and 6.]
* Bobo, Larry and Vincent L. Hutchings. 1996. “Perceptions of Racial Group Competition:
    Extending Blumer‟s Theory of Group Position to a Multiracial Social Context.” American
    Sociological Review 61: 951-972.
*Bonilla-Silva, Eduardo. 2001. White Supremacy and Racism in the Post-Civil Rights Era.
    Boulder, CO: Lynne Rienner. [entire book].
*Glenn, Evelyn Nakano. 2002. Unequal Freedom: How Gender and Race Shaped Citizenship in
    America. Cambridge: Harvard University Press. [Chs 1, 2 & 3].
*Iceland, John and Rima Wilkes. 2006. “Does Socioeconomic Status Matter? Race, Class and
     Residential Segregation.” Social Problems 53(2): 248-273.
* Lewis, Amanda E. 2004. “‟What Group?‟ Studying Whites and Whiteness in the Era of
    „Color-Blindness.‟” Sociological Theory 22: 623-646.
*Massey, Douglas S. and Nancy A. Denton. 1993. American Apartheid: Segregation and the
   Making of the Underclass. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. [Ch. 1, 2, 6]
*Oliver, Melvin and Thomas Shapiro. 1995. Black Wealth/White Wealth. Routledge. [Intro, Ch.
    1, 6].
*Pager, Devah and Lincoln Quillian. 2005. “Walking the Talk? What Employers Say Versus
    What They Do.” American SociologicalReview 70: 355-380.
*Patillo-McCoy, Mary. 1999. Black Picket Fences: Privilege and Peril Among the Black Middle
     Classes. University of Chicago Press. [Ch. 6, 7, 9].
*Royster, Dierdre A. 2003. The Invisible Hand: How White Networks Exclude Black Men from
    Blue Collar Jobs. Berkeley: University of California Press. [p. 11 & 12, Ch. 2, 6, 7]
*Cheng, Simon, and Brian Starks. 2002. “Racial Differences in the Effects of Significant Others
    on Students‟ Educational Expectations.” Sociology of Education 75: 306-327.
*Tyson, Carolyn, William Darity, Jr., and Domini Casstellino. 2005. “It‟s Not a „Black Thing‟:
    Understanding the Burden of Acting White and other Dilemmas of High Achievement.”
    American Sociological Review 70(4): 582-605.
*Wilson, William Julius. 1996. When Work Disappears: The World of the New Urban Poor.
    Knopf. [Ch. 5, 6]
Supplemental Readings:




                                                8
Ainsworth-Darnell, James W. and Douglas B. Downey. 1998. “Assessing the Oppositional
    Culture Explanation for Racial/Ethnic Differences in School Performance.” American
    Sociological Review 63: 536-553.
Amott, Teresa L. & Julie A. Matthaei 1996. Race, Gender & Work: A Multicultural Economic
   History of Women in the United State, Revised Edition. [Ch. 4, 7] Boston, MA: South End
   Press.
Bell, Ella, L. J. Edmondson and Stella Nkomo. 2001. Barriers to advancement (Chapter 7), in
     Our separate ways: Black and white women and the struggle for professional identity: 137-
     187. Boston, MA: Harvard Business School Press.
Browne, Irene, Leann Tigges, and Julie Press. 2001. “Inequality through labor markets, firms,
    and families: The intersection of gender and race-ethnicity across three cities.” Pp.372-406
    in Alice O‟Connor, Chris Tilly, and Larry Bobo (eds.) Urban Inequality: Evidence from
    Four Cities. NY: Russell Sage.
Collins, Patricia Hill. 1990 (reissued in 2000). Black Feminist Thought: Knowledge,
     Consciousness, and the Politics of Empowerment. New York: Routledge. [Chs 1, 2, 8, and
     10]
Collins, Patricia Hill. 1998. Fighting Words: Black Women and the Search for Justice.
     Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. [Introduction plus Chs 3 and 6]
Farkas, George. 2004, Spring. The Black-White Test Score Gap. Contexts 2 (3)12-19.
Farley, Reynolds. 2002. “Racial Identities in 2000: The Response to the Multiple-Race
     Response Option.” Pp. 33-61 in Joel Perlman and Mary C. Waters (eds.). The New Race
     Question: How the Census Counts Multiracial Individuals. NY: Russell Sage.
Feagin, Joe R. 1991. The Continuing significance of Race: Anti-Black Discrimination in Public
    Places. American Sociological Review 56: 101-116.
Glenn, Evelyn Nakano. 1992. “From Servitude to Service Work: Historical Continuities in the
    Racial Division of Paid Reproductive Labor” Signs, 18:1-43.
Hondagneu-Sotelo, Pierette. 2001. Domestica: Immigrant Workers Cleaning and Caring in the
    Shadows of Affluence. Berkeley: University of California Press. [Chs 1, 6, 7 & 8]
Kao, Grace and Jennifer S. Thompson. 2003. “Racial and Ethnic Stratification in Educational
    Achievement and Attainment.” Annual Review of Sociology 29:417-42.
Keith, Verna M. and Cedric Herring. 1991 "Skin Color and Stratification in the Black
     Community." American Journal of Sociology 97:760-778.
Omi, Michael and Howard Winant, 1994. Racial Formation in the United States: From the
    1960s to the 1990s. New York: Routledge. [Ch. 4, 6, 7]
Plaut, Victoria. 2002. “Cultural Models of Diversity in America: The Psychology of Difference
     and Inclusion.” Pp. 365-395 in Richard A. Schweder, Martha Minow and Hazel R. Marcus
     (eds.) Engaging Cultural Differences: The Multicultural Challenge in Liberal Democracies.
     NY: Russell Sage.
Quadagno, Jill. “Promoting Civil Rights through the Welfare State: How Medicare Integrated
    Southern Hospitals.” Social Problems 47:68-89.


                                               9
Quadagno, Jill. 1994. The Color of Welfare: How Racism Undermined the War on Poverty.
    NY: Oxford (Intro, Ch. 1).
Reskin, Reskin and Camille Charles. 1999. “Now You See „Em, Now You Don‟t: Race,
    Ethnicity and Gender in Labor Market Research. Chapter 12 in Irene Browne (ed.) Latinas
    and African American Women in the Labor Market. NY: Russell Sage.
Skrentny, John. 2002. The Minority Rights Revolution. Cambridge MA: Belknap/Harvard.
    [Intro, Ch. 4, 7]
Steele, Claude, and Joshua Aronson, 1998. “Stereotype Threat and the Academic Performance of
     Academically Successful African Americans.” In Christopher Jencks and Meredith Phillips
     (Eds.), The Black-White Test Score Gap, Washington, DC: Brookings Institution Press.
     (Pp. 401-427).
Waldinger and Lichter, How the Other Half Works: Immigration and the Social Organization
    of Labor. [Chapters 6, 8, 9]
Wellman, David. 1997. “Minstrel Shows, Affirmative Action Talk, and Angry White Men:
    Marking Racial Otherness in the 1990s.” Pp. 311-331 in Ruth Frankenberg (ed.).
    Displacing Whiteness: Essays in Social and Cultural Criticism. Durham: Duke.
West, Candace and Sarah Fenstermaker. 1995. “Doing Difference.” Gender & Society 9: 8-37.
C   Class and Social Reproduction
Core readings:
*Bourdieu, Pierre. 1973. “Cultural Reproduction and Social Reproduction.” Pp. 71-112 in R.
    Brown (ed.), Knowledge, Education, and Cultural Change: Papers in the Sociology of
    Education. London: Tavistock.
*DiMaggio, Paul. 1982. “Cultural Capital and School Success: The Impact of Status Culture
    Participation on the Grades of U.S. High School Students.” American Sociological Review
    4: 189-201.
*Farkas, George. 1996. Human Capital or Cultural Capital? Ethnicity and Poverty Groups in an
    Urban School District. New York: Aldine de Gruyter. [Chap. 1-2]
*Kingston, Paul. 2001. “The Unfulfilled Promise of Cultural Capital Theory.” Sociology of
    Education 74 (Extra Issue): 88-99.
*Lareau, Annette. 2003. Unequal Childhoods: Class, Race, and Family Life. Berekely: Univ of
    California Press. (Chps. 1, 3, 4, 12)
*MacLeod, Jay. 1987. Ain‟t No Makin‟ It. Boulder, CO: Westview Press. [Chap. 1-2]
*Reynolds, John and Mike Stewart, Ryan MacDonald, and Lacey Sischo. 2006. “Have
    Adolescents Become Too Ambitious? High School Seniors‟ Educational and Occupational
    Plans, 1976 to 2000.” Social Problems 53: 186-206.
*Roscigno, Vincent J. and James W. Ainsworth-Darnell. 1999. “Race, Cultural Capital, and
    Educational Resources: Persistent Inequalities and Achievement Returns.” Sociology of
    Education 72:158-178.




                                             10
*Schwalbe, Michael, Sandra Godwin, Daphne Holden, Douglas Schrock, Shealy Thompson, and
    Michelle Wolkomir. 2000. Generic Processes in the Reproduction of Inequality: An
    Interactionist Analysis. Social Forces 79: 419-52.
Supplemental Readings:
Bettie, Julie. 2003. Women Without Class: Girls, Race, and Identity. Berkeley: University of
     California Press. [Chs 2, 6, & 7]
Bourgois, Philippe, 1996. In Search of Respect: Selling Crack in the Ghetto. New York:
    Cambridge University Press. [Intro, Ch. 3, 4]
Bowles, Samuel, and Herbert Gintis. 1976. Schooling in Capitalist America. NY: Basic Books.
   [Chap. 1, 2]
Bowles, Samuel, and Herbert Gintis. 2002. “Schooling in Capitalist America Revisited.”
   Sociology of Education 75: 1-18.
Bowles, Samuel, Herbert Gintis, and M. Osborne. 2001. “The Determinants of Earnings: A
   Behavioral Approach.” Journal of Economic Literature 39(4):1137-1176.
Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne, Pamela K. Klebanov, and Greg J. Duncan. 1996. “Ethnic Differences in
    Children‟s Intelligence Test Scores: Role of Economic Deprivation, Home Environment,
    and Maternal Characteristics.” Child Development 67(2):396-408.
Collins, Patricia Hill. 2004. Black Sexual Politics: African Americans, Gender, and the New
     Racism. NY: Routledge. [Chs 1, 3 and 6]
Duneier, Mitchell and Harvey Molotch. 1999. “Talking City Trouble: Interactional Vandalism,
    Social Inequality, and the „Urban Interaction Problem.‟” American Journal of Sociology,
    104: 1236-95.
Farkas, George, Robert P. Grobe, Daniel Sheehan, and Yuan Shuan. 1990. “Cultural Resources
    and School Success: Gender, Ethnicity, and Poverty Groups within an Urban School
    District.” American Sociological Review 55(1): 127-142.
Farkas, George. 1996. Human Capital or Cultural Capital? Ethnicity and Poverty Groups in an
    Urban School District. New York: Aldine de Gruyter. [Chap. 1, 2, 7, 8]
Farkas, George. 2003. “Cognitive Skills and Noncognitive Traits and Behaviors in Stratification
    Processes.” Annual Review of Sociology 29: 541-62.
Kalmijn, Matthijs, and Gerbert Kraaykamp. 1996. “Race, Cultural Capital, and Schooling: An
    Analysis of Trends in the United States.” Sociology of Education 69: 22-34.
Lamont, Michelle. Dignity of Working Men: Morality and the Boundaries of Race, Class and
   Immigration. Cambridge MA: Harvard. [Chap. 1-3]
Lucas, Samuel R. 1999. Tracking Inequality: Stratification and Mobility in American High
    Schools. NY: Teachers College Press. [Chap. 1-2]
MacLeod, Jay. 1987. Ain‟t No Makin‟ It. Boulder, CO: Westview Press. [Chap. 5, 7, 8]
Rollins, Judith. 1985. Between Women: Domestics and their Employers. Philadelphia: Temple
     University Press. [Chs 5 & 6]
Romero, Mary. 1992. Maid in the USA. New York: Routledge. [Chs 5. 6 & 7]


                                              11
Roscigno, Vincent J. 1998. “Race and the Reproduction of Educational Disadvantage.” Social
    Forces 76:1033-1060.
Willis, Paul. 1977. Learning to Labor: How Working Class Kids Get Working Class Jobs. NY:
     Columbia Univ. Press. [Chap. 1-4]


   Information for Students Studying for the Inequalities and Social Justice Preliminary
                                      Examination

The Inequalities and Social Justice area committee has substantially changed the exam format
from previous years. Examinees will choose to read in one of two main areas: Either (1) Politics
and Social Movements or (2) Gender, Race, and Class Reproduction. Within your main area,
select a focus and read the complete set of readings for that plus the mandatory readings for the
other subject(s) in your main area. For example, if you chose Gender as your focus, you would
read all the gender selections plus the mandatory readings for Race and for Class Reproduction.

The exam will consist of three sets of questions. Each set will contain at least two questions and
students must answer one question in each set. Two sets will pertain to the student‟s focus area
and a third set will pertain to the other subject(s) in that main area. So, for example, a student
with a Social Movements focus would answer two questions about that subject and one question
about Politics. A student with a Gender focus would answer two questions about that subject
and one question from the third set. The third set might include two Race questions or two Class
Reproduction questions or possibly one of each.

While we encourage students to write practice answers under time pressure in order to simulate
examination conditions, committee members will no longer read practice answers. In the past,
this led to students spending too much time carefully crafting one or two questions for faculty
review rather than preparing for a multiple number of possible questions.

You will notice that with few exceptions, when a book is on the list we specified only certain
chapters. You should nevertheless get a general sense of the book‟s full argument and the data
used. Thus, while you are not responsible for details about the book (except for the assigned
chapters, where details will provide material for crafting an answer), you should be familiar with
the overall outlines of the argument. Book reviews in AJS, Contemporary Sociology, Social
Forces and elsewhere will be helpful in this task.

Your answers should show that you have critically thought enough about a content area that you
can identify, explain and illustrate the key themes, plus be able to take positions and back up
those positions (or multiple positions pertinent to an issue). In order to do this, you need to be on
top of content, theoretical issues, and methods/research issues.

The Chair of the Inequalities and Social Justice Committee will be glad to meet with you. For
2007-08 that person is Douglas Schrock.




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