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Extra resources for Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences Vol. I-L
In other words, Marx adopted a rather partial version of the total conception; what is necessary, argued Mannheim, is to make the full transition to the total conception. ’ For Mannheim, therefore, ‘ideology’ in the sense of the total conception could be regarded as the interwoven systems of thought and modes of experience which are conditioned by social circumstances and shared by groups of individuals, and which can be analyzed by means of a discipline—the sociology of knowledge—that moved beyond the partisan character of earlier approaches.
Napoleon described Destutt de Tracy and his associates as ‘ide! ologues,’ and he condemned ideology as an abstract, metaphysical doctrine which was divorced from the realities of political power. As his military campaigns ran into diﬃculties and his position weakened at home and abroad, Napoleon’s attacks on the ide! ologues became more sweeping and vehement; increasingly he viewed ideology as the source of France’s diﬃculties, since it sought to base laws on the abstract analysis of ideas rather than on the lessons of history.
European J. Social Theory 1(1998): 7–18 Kymlicka W 1989 Liberalism, Community, and Culture. Clarendon Press, Oxford Laitin D D 1998 Identity in Formation: The Russian-Speaking Populations in the Near Abroad. Cornell University Press, Ithaca, NY Lebovics H 1992 True France: The Wars o er Cultural Identity, 1900–1945. Cornell University Press, Ithaca, NY Mead G H 1934 Mind, Self, & Society from the Standpoint of a Social Beha iorist. University of Chicago Press, Chicago Taylor C 1989 Sources of the Self: The Making of the Modern Identity.