Kamusallığın Yapısal Dönüşümü

Kamusall n Yap sal D n m Kamusall n kamusal alan n kurulu u i levleri ve nemi Vatanda l n siyasal anlam Burjuva toplumu sivil toplum ile devlet aras ndaki ili kinin dinami i Kamuoyunun yap s ve etkileri Frankfurt Okulu nun

  • Title: Kamusallığın Yapısal Dönüşümü
  • Author: Jürgen Habermas Mithat Sancar Tanıl Bora
  • ISBN: 9789754704952
  • Page: 337
  • Format: Paperback
  • Kamusall n, kamusal alan n kurulu u, i levleri ve nemi Vatanda l n siyasal anlam Burjuva toplumu sivil toplum ile devlet aras ndaki ili kinin dinami i Kamuoyunun yap s ve etkileri Frankfurt Okulu nun ya ayan en nemli d n r Habermas, bu siyaset teorisi klasi inde, modern siyasetin ve toplum kuram n n bu temel kavram ve ili kilerini inceliyor ve ihmalKamusall n, kamusal alan n kurulu u, i levleri ve nemi Vatanda l n siyasal anlam Burjuva toplumu sivil toplum ile devlet aras ndaki ili kinin dinami i Kamuoyunun yap s ve etkileri Frankfurt Okulu nun ya ayan en nemli d n r Habermas, bu siyaset teorisi klasi inde, modern siyasetin ve toplum kuram n n bu temel kavram ve ili kilerini inceliyor ve ihmale gelmez tart ma kap lar aral yor

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      Published :2019-01-26T06:13:43+00:00

    About “Jürgen Habermas Mithat Sancar Tanıl Bora

    • Jürgen Habermas Mithat Sancar Tanıl Bora

      J rgen Habermas is a German sociologist and philosopher in the tradition of critical theory and American pragmatism He is perhaps best known for his work on the concept of the public sphere, the topic of his first book entitled The Structural Transformation of the Public Sphere His work focuses on the foundations of social theory and epistemology, the analysis of advanced capitalistic societies and democracy, the rule of law in a critical social evolutionary context, and contemporary politics particularly German politics Habermas s theoretical system is devoted to revealing the possibility of reason, emancipation, and rational critical communication latent in modern institutions and in the human capacity to deliberate and pursue rational interests.

    717 thoughts on “Kamusallığın Yapısal Dönüşümü

    • The Structural Transformation is the first published book of Jürgen Habermas and dates from 1962. The earliest English edition I know of is from 1989. Habermas, for his consideration of economic and social factors in cultural criticism, recalls the Frankfurt School of cultural criticism, although he has a less overt pessimism (at least compared to Adorno).The main thesis around this argument is around the social institution known as the 'public sphere', where individuals can gather to discuss s [...]

    • Retold in fairy tale language for a class assignmentIn a distant past, there existed a feudal society, and in this society, there was not yet a public sphere. In fact, public referred to nobility, and everyone else was common (6). However, with the rise of capitalism and the bourgeois class came the commercial trade in news (15), and a public sphere began to emerge between the private sphere of life and the government (23). This public sphere was composed of the bourgeoisie, mostly male property [...]

    • Several important influences on Habermas's work are evident. Firstly, he borrows many important terms and categories from Kant, Hegel and Marx. Many of his ways of thinking about the public sphere are explicitly Kantian, and he develops Hegel's central category of civil society into the basis from which public opinion emerges. Of these, Kant is perhaps the greatest influence, simply because for Habermas his work represents the "fully developed" theory of the public sphere.The Marxist cultural th [...]

    • okay, yes its dense and wordy and translated from german. but it kind of is like a political sociology epic poem. smash together my high school modern european history class from high school with my freshman year college political philosophy course with the word bourgeois sprinkled throughout and you get a flavor. its fun to watch the public sphere evolve from feudalism to high industrial capitalism era. i'm sure i didnt glean whole swaths of it, but what i did get i enjoyed.

    • If this wasn't assigned reading I probably would've enjoyed this much more - that or I would've never picked it up. I'm glad it's over anyways.

    • (Second Review): Habermas presents a strong case for understanding the history of the public sphere tied primarily to the interests of a bourgeois reading class during the Liberal era (roughly mid 18th-10th centuries), evolving out of a coffeehouse and salon culture and then mutating into different forms that eroded the rational-critical aspect of the public sphere while and by expanding democratic political participation.What Habermas means by the 'public sphere' is a rational-critical space wh [...]

    • Habermas, you're a helluva humanist thinker. I can't complain about the man's motives-- this is the sort of qualitative commentary that stands on its own merits rather than feeling like the speculations of some dude in a bourgeois university position in Paris or New York.But when he tries to claim that the public sphere has degenerated from its role in the early-capitalist era, I have to question Habermas' work. To what extent did this public sphere play a role in the expansion of justice, and t [...]

    • I forgot to put in that I read this, because I got so swept up in school. So the thing about this is that I had to read the book and then in the next week my class and I had to read different articles all about the problems with the text and it was my job to discuss all the articles that found all the problems and talk about it at length. I don't really know how to rate or even talk about this book, because I can't say that I enjoyed it but I do understand why it's an important foundation. Even [...]

    • Habermas ideas about democracy and his attempt on giving historical background to public sphere was very appealing to me. The downside - his described 'democracy' reflects 'ideal' no realistic view on the subject

    • It's not the easiest read and the most interesting material is front-loaded but Habermas' first major work remains interesting half a century after it was published. After a definition of terms, he moves onto a multichapter review of the history of the development of critical public debate, its gradual broadening to include more segments of the rapidly expanding bourgeoisie, and then its coalescing into the origins of constitutional states. The focus is primarily France and England with some ack [...]

    • Structural Transformation of the Public Sphere restructured my understanding and appreciation of Habermas. Everything I had read before by Habermas seemed to rest on a marginal utility of politics: politics is only as valuable as the last person to enter the political dialog. Trouble with this is it creates chaos where a true orderly dialog is required and founders a democracy on the notion that everything and everyone is relevant, which would seem to overwhelm any hope for political unity.But t [...]

    • Parts of this book were amazing: Habermas is here much more of a Frankfurt School author than he would be later. He integrates insights from sociology, literary theory, philosophy, etc. to show how the "public" was constituted as the subject of politics in the 17th-18th centuries, reliant upon a classed notion of reason: members of the "public" were, explicitly or not, in both theory and practice, male bourgeois property owners. These wielders of public reason, eventually deemed the legitimating [...]

    • Terjemahan bahasa Indonesia, lumayan. Bapak satu ini memang berupaya sebisa mungkin mengelola paham kritis tetap berada di aras idealisme Jerman. Agaknya menjadi usaha yang cukup sulit ketika barisan kiri baru di Amerika mulai berwatak anti kritik, tak menerima argumen di luar Marxisme dan Neo-Marxisme, dan mulai menuduh Bung Habermas ini sebagai pemikir Borjuis. Mungkin karya Habermas tentang ruang publik, kategori-kategori masyarakat borjuis ini mencoba menjawab kebuntuan pemikiran mazhab krit [...]

    • Is hard to read this book, the writing is very complicated. But if you read the book with someone it might be a very interesting book. Habermas looks at the radical moment during the rise of the Bourgeoisie family and society and their struggle against the feudal order. In this moment there seems to be the enlightenment promise of holding power accountable and making it more transparent. However as the book draws to close he asserts that this promise faded away and rather you have an individuali [...]

    • I can certainly see why this is an important book to political scientists and philosophers. It was heavy on the philosophy side, commenting on political philosophers like Hobbes, Locke, Kant, Marx, Rousseau, Montesquieu, Mill, and Tocqueville and their contributions to scholarly thought on the public sphere.With my research interests, the sections on the proliferation of popular culture and advertising (and the insidious pursuit of leisure) and their contributions to the dismantling of the publi [...]

    • this book makes me not want to go outside. in fact, don't even bother, there's nothing for you there. but i'm already outside even if i feel barely visible here posting a book review. i can tolerate the scaled-back coercion here, but it's just me deluding myself. reading stuff like this courts irrational solipsistic longing. okay, really i'm deluding myself because i can go outside and still never been inside the public, never perhaps initially recognized of being capable of reading, let alone p [...]

    • I gave this book four stars because it is well considered and offers some valuable insights concerning the social organization of public opinion. However, not only are there questionable depictions of the historical account of the "public sphere," but I cannot accept the normative indictment on social organization. Habermas paints a convincing picture of what he considers the ideal form of civic participation of 18th century white culture. I object to its limitations though. It is very exclusive [...]

    • This was a bit of a slog to get through, but I feel like I now know why it is cited so much. So much good stuff here in terms of how commonly accepted myths for instance of critical public debate elide political and personal realities. It traces both the establishment of the public sphere (at least as ideology) and it's dissolution. It would be particularly useful for people interested in literary taste (Jesi), performance (Elliott), or history as epoch. Read this, but buy a bag of m&ms to g [...]

    • Dense, complex and in desperate need of an edit but also one of those great 1960s grand theories that seems to explain a lot of Europe's past encompassing the emergence of modern media and interlocking institutional reform that led to the relatively stable Western outlook of today. Why do I link it with the 60s? Well, it's that detail many readers pick up on - the role of the coffee-house in revolutionising people's ability to opine on matters of policy and conduct in every aspect of society. A [...]

    • This book is SUPER academic and I remember reading parts of it in German loooooong time ago; back then I didn't really understand the point of it. However, since I was recently required to read it for school, and thanks to an awesome professor who really knows how to put things into a contemporary perspective, I really liked it in the end. This is not a bedtime literature, but once you get the grasp of it, it makes a lot of sense.

    • Just fantastic. I'm not saying I think Habermas gets everything right, at least not in this book, but he lays out the rise of the bourgeois public sphere quite usefully. Read this text, and then look at Calhoun's [ED] Habermas and the Public Sphere, especially Fraser's chapter. Later Habermas clears up a lot of it, but his later work takes a lot of time to get through.

    • TOUGH book to read but I read (and heard on audio CDs) summaries of what the book was about. So that made it intelligible for me. It is valuable for people trying to understand modern politics, particularly the interaction between "citizens", the media, the "public sphere" (between private homes and government agencies), and how these things have been transformed over the past few centuries.

    • I read this book to clarify my discussion of public and private, but it only proved useful as a way of understanding Habermas' view of how we lost sight of the modern project, the Enlightenment. That's all it's intended to do, I imagine, so I just needed something else, which I think I've found in Michael McKeon's "The Secret History of Domesticity."

    • If you like terrible writing, but provocative thinking and concepts, this book is for you--it also helps if you are interested in the public sphere or discourse in any way. This reading is a required keystone of any inquiry into "the public."

    • The first chapters are based on Foucault's genealogical approach which are really wonderful especially when the writer takes some etymological view. By the second chapter, one starts to learn about the social function of works of letter like literature, theater, music, and so on.

    • BRAIN MELTINGLY AWESOME.Interesting to read alongside the Dialectic of Enlightenment, the master-work of Habermas' Frankfurt School mentors. Habermas seems much more optimistic, as he's willing to rescue the idea of the public sphere even as he condemns its ideology.

    • Though it was difficult to read but I liked his writing style and the debate he made between private and public sphere. I disagree with him on few points but it's still one of the major theories in political studies.

    • Detailed and intriguing discussion of the role of the "public sphere" through history. Often complex and challenging to understand, but worthwhile as a foundational work. Most useful (I think) when approached with the aid of someone else's analysis in hand.

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