Making Social Worlds
http://data.open.ac.uk/openlearn/making-social-worlds
is a Unit , Document

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subject There are 22 more objects.
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Subject There are 16 more objects.
You can use the links at the top of the page to download all the data.
Publisher The Open University
Dataset OpenLearn
URL
Locator
Language en-gb
Published
  • 2008-06-01T23:00:00.000Z
  • 2010-02-11T02:28:08.000Z
License Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence - see http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ - Original copyright The Open University
Type
Label Making Social Worlds
Title Making Social Worlds
Description
  • How does society create and control our social world? How do passports and passbooks function as agents of government control? And what are the purposes of citizenship tests and ceremonies? This album provides insight into how large communities are organised to regulate their social behaviour. People who lived under Apartheid in South Africa describe how their passbook governed their social world, from alcohol consumption to medical health. Philosophers, politicians and academics offer differing perspectives on requirements for citizenship and the importance of citizenship ceremonies in the UK and Australia. In the two audio tracks, course team members Liz McFall and Sophie Watson put the ideas covered in the album into their academic context. This material is taken from The Open University course DD308 Making social worlds.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/people-politics-law/politics-policy-people/sociology/making-social-worlds" /> The iTunes U team. The iTunes U Team at The Open University produce audio and video podcasts <br />First published on Thu, 11 Feb 2010 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/people-politics-law/politics-policy-people/sociology/making-social-worlds">Making Social Worlds</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Copyright 2010
  • How does society create and control our social world? How do passports and passbooks function as agents of government control? And what are the purposes of citizenship tests and ceremonies? This album provides insight into how large communities are organised to regulate their social behaviour. People who lived under Apartheid in South Africa describe how their passbook governed their social world, from alcohol consumption to medical health. Philosophers, politicians and academics offer differing perspectives on requirements for citizenship and the importance of citizenship ceremonies in the UK and Australia. In the two audio tracks, course team members Liz McFall and Sophie Watson put the ideas covered in the album into their academic context. This material is taken from The Open University course DD308 Making social worlds.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/society/politics-policy-people/sociology/making-social-worlds" /> The iTunes U team. The iTunes U Team at The Open University produce audio and video podcasts<br />First published on Mon, 02 Jun 2008 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/society/politics-policy-people/sociology/making-social-worlds">Making Social Worlds</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website.
  • How does society create and control our social world? How do passports and passbooks function as agents of government control? And what are the purposes of citizenship tests and ceremonies? This album provides insight into how large communities are organised to regulate their social behaviour. People who lived under Apartheid in South Africa describe how their passbook governed their social world, from alcohol consumption to medical health. Philosophers, politicians and academics offer differing perspectives on requirements for citizenship and the importance of citizenship ceremonies in the UK and Australia. In the two audio tracks, course team members Liz McFall and Sophie Watson put the ideas covered in the album into their academic context. This material is taken from The Open University course DD308 Making social worlds.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/people-politics-law/politics-policy-people/sociology/making-social-worlds" /> The iTunes U team. The iTunes U Team at The Open University produce audio and video podcasts <br />First published on Thu, 11 Feb 2010 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/people-politics-law/politics-policy-people/sociology/making-social-worlds">Making Social Worlds</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Creative Commons BY-NC-SA 4.0 2010
  • How does society create and control our social world? How do passports and passbooks function as agents of government control? And what are the purposes of citizenship tests and ceremonies? This album provides insight into how large communities are organised to regulate their social behaviour. People who lived under Apartheid in South Africa describe how their passbook governed their social world, from alcohol consumption to medical health. Philosophers, politicians and academics offer differing perspectives on requirements for citizenship and the importance of citizenship ceremonies in the UK and Australia. In the two audio tracks, course team members Liz McFall and Sophie Watson put the ideas covered in the album into their academic context. This material is taken from The Open University course DD308 Making social worlds.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/people-politics-law/politics-policy-people/sociology/making-social-worlds" /> The iTunes U team. The iTunes U Team at The Open University produce audio and video podcasts<br />First published on Thu, 11 Feb 2010 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/people-politics-law/politics-policy-people/sociology/making-social-worlds">Making Social Worlds</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Copyright 2010