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Sociology  

Last Updated: May 18, 2015 URL: http://guides.lndlibrary.org/sociology Print Guide RSS Updates

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Books from MIC

The Loyola · Notre Dame Library is a participating member of the Maryland Interlibrary Consortium (MIC). The libraries at Hood College, Stevenson University, and Washington Adventist University partner with us to provide access to a collection of over 1,000,000 volumes. Loyola and Notre Dame students, faculty, and staff have borrowing privileges at each of these libraries and can place online requests for their books.

To request a book from MIC, click on "make a request" in catalog and then request the book using your library barcode number.

View the tutorial for further help with this process.

 

Introduction

Welcome to the Sociology research guide. These pages provide access to some of the most useful resources in the field of Sociology available through the Loyola · Notre Dame Library. Use the tabs above to explore the following pages:

Please contact your subject librarian Danielle Whren Johnson for further information or explanation of any of these resources.

 

New in the Library

Cover Art
Public Housing Myths - Nicholas Dagen Bloom (Editor); Gregory Holcomb Umbach; Lawrence J. Vale (Editor); Joseph Heathcott; Fritz Umbach (Editor)
ISBN: 9780801478741
Publication Date: 2015-04-14
eventy-five years of dashed hopes and destructive policies? Over the past decade, however, historians and social scientists have quietly exploded the common wisdom about public housing. Public Housing Myths pulls together these fresh perspectives and unexpected findings into a single volume to provide an updated, panoramic view of public housing.
With eleven chapters by prominent scholars, the collection not only covers a groundbreaking range of public housing issues transnationally but also does so in a revisionist and provocative manner. With students in mind, Public Housing Myths is organized thematically around popular preconceptions and myths about the policies surrounding big city public housing, the places themselves, and the people who call them home. The authors challenge narratives of inevitable decline, architectural determinism, and rampant criminality that have shaped earlier accounts and still dominate public perception.

 

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