Contemporary articles citing Gouldner A (1979) Future Intellectuals

capitalism, proposed, group, late, advanced, existing, studies, eastern, politics, though

TORPEY, J. 1995. "The Abortive Revolution Continues - East-german Civil-rights Activists Since Unification." Theory and Society. 24:1 105-134. Link

Jay, M. 1996. "For Theory." Theory and Society. 25:2 167-183. Link

Karabel, J. 1996. "Towards a Theory of Intellectuals and Politics." Theory and Society. 25:2 205-233. Link

Pakulski, J & M Waters. 1996. "The Reshaping and Dissolution of Social Class in Advanced Society." Theory and Society. 25:5 667-691.

Boggs, C. 1997. "The Great Retreat: Decline of the Public Sphere in Late Twentieth-century America." Theory and Society. 26:6 741-780. Link

Eyal, G. 2000. "Anti-politics and the Spirit of Capitalism: Dissidents, Monetarists, and the Czech Transition to Capitalism." Theory and Society. 29:1 49-92. Link

Kleinman, DL & SP Vallas. 2001. "Science, Capitalism, and the Rise of the ``knowledge Worker'': the Changing Structure of Knowledge Production in the United States." Theory and Society. 30:4 451-492. Link

Eyal, G. 2002. "Dangerous Liaisons Between Military Intelligence and Middle Eastern Studies in Israel." Theory and Society. 31:5 653-693. Link

Verdery, K, M Bernhard, J Kopstein, G Stokes & MD Kennedy. 2005. "Rereading the Intellectuals on the Road to Class Power." Theory and Society. 34:1 1-36. Link
These essays were originally presented at a symposium of the same title that took place at the annual meeting of the American Association of the Advancement of Slavic Studies in Toronto on November 20, 2003. The charge to the participants was to `` to reread the book and make short presentations on it, its significance, the validity of its analysis in hindsight, its historical contribution to our understanding of late communism, its influence on others.'' The symposium was timed to commemorate the thirtieth anniversary of writing of the book in 1973 - 1974 as well as the twenty- fifth anniversary of its publication in English in 1979.

Hallett, Tim & Marc Ventresca. 2006. "Inhabited Institutions: Social Interactions and Organizational Forms in Gouldner's Patterns of Industrial Bureaucracy." Theory and Society. 35:2 213-236. Link

Zarycki, Tomasz. 2009. "The Power of the Intelligentsia: the Rywin Affair and the Challenge of Applying the Concept of Cultural Capital to Analyze Poland's Elites." Theory and Society. 38:6 613-648. Link
This article aims at integrating the phenomenon of the Central and Eastern European intelligentsia into the application of the theory of cultural capital of Pierre Bourdieu to the analysis of societies of that region. This is done by critically reevaluating the model of evolution of the post-communist countries of Central Europe proposed by Gil Eyal, Ivan Szel,nyi, and Eleanor Townsley, in their ``Making Capitalism without Capitalists.'' The present article argues for supplementing their approach with an analytical distinction between the concepts of intellectuals (as masters of the critical discourse culture) and the intelligentsia, which in countries like Poland have an important component of post-gentry culture. The identity and images of the intelligentsia are analyzed as important though highly contested aspects of cultural capital in Poland. Wide implications of discursive battles on the status of intelligentsia in contemporary Poland are exemplified in the case of the debates over the so-called Rywin Affair in Poland and the role played in that affair by the major Polish intellectual Adam Michnik. The political discourse related to the affair and to the status of Michnik are studied in context of the structure of the Polish political scene and related to the academic debates on the intelligentsia, whether it is a ``really existing'' and significant social group or merely a marginal one and ``outdated discourse.''.

Gross, Neil & Ethan Fosse. 2012. "Why Are Professors Liberal?." Theory and Society. 41:2 127-168. Link
The political liberalism of professors-an important occupational group and anomaly according to traditional theories of class politics-has long puzzled sociologists. This article sheds new light on the subject by employing a two-step analytic procedure. In the first step, we assess the explanatory power of the main hypotheses proposed over the last half century to account for professors' liberal views. To do so, we examine hypothesized predictors of the political gap between professors and other Americans using General Social Survey data pooled from 1974-2008. Results indicate that professors are more liberal than other Americans because a higher proportion possess advanced educational credentials, exhibit a disparity between their levels of education and income, identify as Jewish, non-religious, or non-theologically conservative Protestant, and express greater tolerance for controversial ideas. In the second step of our article, we develop a new theory of professors' politics on the basis of these findings (though not directly testable with our data) that we think holds more explanatory promise than existing approaches and that sets an agenda for future research.