Max Weber, to cite one example. 6 Similarly, the importance of the state as a human achievement was a staple of late nineteenth-century German historiography. 7 Yet, as one contemporary admirer of Ratzel noted, “Prof. Ratzel’s Anthropogeography may
Friedrich Ratzel’s Impact on German Education from the Wilhelmine Empire to the Third Reich
Does Social Capital Shape Women's Lives?
Supriya Baily, Gloria Wang, and Elisabeth Scotto-Lavino
Capital The notion of social capital has roots in the writings of Karl Marx, Max Weber, and Pierre Bourdieu who frame social capital within the frameworks of resources, networks, relationships, and recognition ( Bourdieu 1986 ). This often translates