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Emory S. Bogardus

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Emory S. Bogardus (born near Belvidere, Illinois, February 21, 1882 – August 21, 1973) was a prominent figure in the history of American sociology. Bogardus founded one of the first sociology departments at an American university, at the University of Southern California in 1915.

EducationEdit

Bogardus received his Bachelors and Masters degrees at Northwestern University in 1908 and 1909, respectively. He received a Ph.D. from the University of Chicago in 1911.

CareerEdit

Immediately after earning his doctorate, Bogardus joined the faculty of the University of Southern California as a professor of sociology, helping to establish an independent sociology department there in 1915. He also developed a sociological principle known as the Bogardus Social Distance Scale.

Extracurricular activitiesEdit

In addition to his work in the field, Bogardus also engaged in many activities designed to strengthen the discipline of sociology through social organizations. In 1920, he founded Alpha Kappa Delta, the international sociology honor society and was national president of that organization from 1924-1925, 1926-1927, and 1946-1947. In 1931, he served as president of the American Sociological Society.

PublicationsEdit

During his lengthy academic career, Bogardus authored 24 books and over 250 articles of varying lengths. His books are as follows (multiple dates indicate various editions):

  • Introduction to the Social Sciences, 1913, 1922
  • Introduction to Sociology, 1913, 1927, 1931, 1949
  • Essentials of Social Psychology, 1917, 1923
  • A History of Social Thought, 1922,1929
  • The New Social Research, 1923, 1927
  • Fundamentals of Social Psychology, 1924, 1941
  • Social Problems and Social Processes, edited, 1933
  • Contemporary Sociology, 1931; Leaders and Leadership, 1934
  • Essentials of Americanization, 1919,1923
  • Immigration and Race Attitudes, 1928
  • The Mexican in the United States, 1934
  • The City Boy and His Problems, 1926
  • Introduction to Social Research, 1936
  • The Development of Social Thought, 1940, 1947

External linksEdit

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