Veja grátis o arquivo Sociedade de esquina – William Foote Whyte enviado para a disciplina de Antropologia Social Categoria: Outros – 9 – Veja grátis o arquivo Sociedade de esquina – William Foote Whyte enviado para a disciplina de Antropologia Social Categoria: Outros – 30 – Veja grátis o arquivo Sociedade de esquina – William Foote Whyte enviado para a disciplina de Antropologia Social Categoria: Outros – 10 –
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American National Biography Online. Whyte differentiated between “corner boys” and “college boys”: Post-Gazette, American Independence Edition.
Where It All Began “. It was Whyte’s first book. Views Read Edit View history.
William Foote Whyte | LibraryThing
Through this work, Whyte became a pioneer in participant observation which he called “participant observer research”. Where It All Began. The second part of the book describes voote relations of social structure, politics, and racketeering in that district.
It is also a testament to the importance of WPA jobs at the time. Retrieved from ” https: It received little attention at the time, but when it was republished in it garnered critical praise and became a bestseller and a standard college text. Pages to import images to Wikidata. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Langonewho lived in the North Esquinx and knew Whyte personally, believed Esquinaa had mischaracterized the neighborhood:.
Street Corner Society – Wikipedia
The first part of the book contains detailed accounts of how local gangs were formed and organized. Compaesani — people originally from the same Italian town — are one example.
Not all the reviews have been positive. In the late s, on a fellowship from Harvard University Whyte lived in the Sociedaed End of Bostonwhich was mostly inhabited by first- and second-generation immigrants from Italy.
William Foote Whyte’s Documents
University of Chicago Press. This page was last edited on 13 Octoberat Street Corner Society First edition.
Street Corner Society describes various groups and communities within the district. The book was not footr in the North End,  and Whyte’s description of the neighborhood as a “slum” has been called into question.
Whyte, who came from a well-to-do family, considered the neighborhood a esquinqand wanted to learn more about its “lower class” society. It has since been translated into at least six different languages and reprinted in many editions.
Conversely, the “college boys” were more interested in good education and moving up the social ladder. The book was first published as Street Corner Society: