It is with great sadness that we mourn the passing of Daryl...
PhD, SUNY at Stony Brook (1978)
Sociology 255 | 617.358.0632 | firstname.lastname@example.org
BIO AND RESEARCH
Stephen Kalberg is Associate Professor of Sociology and Affiliate, Center for European Studies, Harvard University. He teaches sociological theory, American society, and comparative political cultures. Kalberg has published widely on Max Weber and German and American societies. He is presently completing Max Weber’s Sociology of Civilizations. He has translated Weber’s classic study, The Protestant Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism.
Max Weber’s Comparative-Historical Sociology Today: Major Themes, Mode of Analysis, and Applications. Farnham, Surrey, UK: Ashgate Publishers (April, 2012).
2011 (2000, 2003). “Max Weber.” In George Ritzer, ed., The Blackwell Companion to Major Classical Social Theorists. Oxford: Blackwell.
2010. Max Weber, The Protestant Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism. The Revised 1920 Edition. Translated and Introduced by Stephen Kalberg. New York: Oxford University Press.
2010. les valeurs, les idees et les interets: introduction a la sociologie de max weber. Paris: La Decourverte. Translated by Philippe Chanial.
2009. “Max Weber’s Analysis of the Unique American Civic Sphere: Its Origins, Expansion, and Oscillations.” Journal of Classical Sociology 9 (1):117-41.
2008. Max Weber: Principales dimensiones de su obra. Buenos Aires: Prometeo. (also available in German, Italian, Portuguese and Turkish).
2008 (Translator and editor). Max Weber: ‘The Protestant Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism’ and Other Writings on the Rise of the West. New York: Oxford University Press. Includes Introduction, five chapter introductions, Chronology, and Glossary.
2007. “A Cross-National Consensus on a Unified Sociological Theory? Some Intercultural Obstacles.” European Journal of Social Theory 10:206-19.
2005. (editor) Max Weber: Readings and Commentary on Modernity. Oxford: Blackwell.
1980. Kalberg, S. Max Weber’s types of rationality: Cornerstones for the analysis of rationalization processes in history. American Journal of Sociology, 85, 1145-1179.