Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Chapter 21:

No description
by

khiem villamil

on 12 December 2013

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Chapter 21:

Chapter 21:
Collective Behavior

and
Social Movement

Collective Behavior
Types of Collective Behavior
Social Movements
sets of attitudes and self-conscious actions by people seeking to change society
Conditions for the Rise of Social Movements
~Social movements are indications of social conflicts which are inherent in every society.
~Elliot and Shamblin (1992) said that societies have the ability to perceive institutional arrangements despite significant changes taking place.
~According to Ralf Dahrendoef the following are the principles of change and conflict:
Every society is subjected at every moment to change. Social change is ubiquitous
Every society experiences at every moment social conflict. Conflict is ubiquitous.
Every element of society contributes to its change.
Every society rests on constraint of some of its members by others.

Collective Behavior
is a spontaneous, unstructured, and temporary action by a large number of people who interact with each other.
Smelser's Social Strain Theory
Neil Smelser
six conditions:
Types of Social Movement
members:
Kimberly Manrique
Princess Fernandez
Allan Vincent Obnamia

Theories:
Structural conduciveness
Social strain
Growth and spread of generalized belief
Precipitating events
Mobilization of participants for action
Breakdown or mechanism of social control
Tilly's Resource Mobilization View
Shared interest
Organization
Mobilization of resources
Opportunity
1. Relatively spontaneous forms
Mass hysteria
Panic
Rumors
Urban legends
Publics or mass audience
Public opinion
Censorship
Propaganda
2. Crowds- concentrated
collectives
self-generating
characterized by equality
loves density
need direction
Characteristics of crowds
casual crowd
expressive crowd
conventional crowd
violent and frightened crowd
demonstrations
Types of crowds
Alternative movements
Redemptive movements
Reformative movements
Transformative movements
General social movements
Expressive movements
Norm-oriented movements
Revolutionary movements
Regressive movements
5 stages in emergence of social movements
Incipiency
Coalescence
Institutionalization
Fragmentation
Demise
Obstacles to Social Movements
~John E. Conklin (1989) described certain obstacles to the formation, emergence and development of social movements.

First, freedom of speech and right to assembly can be restricted by a repressive government.
Secondly, there can be a problem on how to appeal to prospective constituents and supporters from various sectors of society.
Thirdly, there might be goal displacement where leaders and participants lose sight of the original goals and direction of the movement.
Fourthly, resource mobilization theorists acknowledge the emergence of oligarchies in social movement.
Contemporary Social Movements
Asian Friendship Society, a Movement and a Network
~This movement is formed in the 1970s by a group of concerned leaders from different countries. This was founded by Kimihiko Murakami, a Japanese Christian pastor. The First International Network Seminar was held in Chiang Mai, Thailand in October 1990. It’s to concretize the dream “One Asia Community”. In the early nineties, the International Green Scout Movement was established. This movement involves people from the government and non-government organizations, people’s organizations, students and out-of-school youth participants and leaders from the academes. As of the present, the society has chapters in various parts of Asia and the head office is located in Japan.

OUTLINE
Meaning
Theories
Types
Social Movements
Types
5 stages
Conditions
Obstacles
Contemporary
The Civil Rights Movement
Women’s or Feminine Movement
First, was to serve equality of rights between men and women.
Second, deeper changes in the way women fit into society.
The Environmental Movement
It presents itself as universal rather than as working on behalf of just one segment of the population.
The environmental movement is global. Every nation has its own environmental problems.
In the United States, civil rights movements were on their heights in the 1950s and 1960s
. Coupled with other factors, the women’s movement was reinforced
In 1962, Rachel Carson wrote and published the book, Silent Spring, which a central role in the formation of the environmental movement
The Environmental Movement differs from the other concerns in some specific points:
Full transcript