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LEADER 00000cam a2200445 a 4500 
001    000003023496 
005    20000131000000.0 
008    831219s1984    enk      b    001 0 eng   
010    83026333 
019 1  3023496 
020    0521246873 
020    0521288908|q(paperback) 
035    .b13348097 
040    DLC|beng|cDLC|dDLC|dLC 
050 00 HM132|b.E37 1984 
082 00 302.3/4|219 
100 1  Eisenstadt, S. N.|q(Shmuel Noah),|d1923-2010.|0http:// 
245 10 Patrons, clients, and friends :|binterpersonal relations 
       and the structure of trust in society /|cS.N. Eisenstadt 
       and L. Roniger. 
264  1 Cambridge [Cambridgeshire] ;|aNew York :|bCambridge 
       University Press,|c1984. 
300    x, 343 pages ;|c24 cm. 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
490 1  Themes in the social sciences. 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index. 
505 00 |g1|tPersonal Relations, Trust and Ambivalence in Relation
       to the Institutional Order|g1 --|g2|tConstruction of Trust
       in the Social Order and its Ambivalences: Viewed From the 
       Development of Sociological Theory|g19 --|g3|tStructuring 
       of Trust in Society: Unconditionalities, Generalised 
       Exchange and the Development of Interpersonal Relations
       |g29 --|g4|tBasic Characteristics and Variety of Patron-
       Client Relations|g43 --|tCore characteristics of patron-
       client relations|g43 --|tPatron-client relations in 
       southern Europe|g50 --|tPatron-client relations in the 
       Muslim Middle East|g81 --|tPatron-client relations in 
       Latin America|g99 --|tPatron-client relations in southeast
       Asia|g117 --|tPatron-client relations in China, Japan, 
       India, Rwanda and southwestern Cyrenaica|g138 --|tPatron-
       client relations in the U.S.A., the U.S.S.R. and modern 
       Japan|g155 --|tApproaching the systematic study of 
       variations in patron-client relations|g162 --|g5
       |tClientelistic Mode of Generalised Exchange and Patron--
       Client Relations as Addenda to the Central Institutional 
       Nexus|g166 --|tClientelistic mode of generalised exchange 
       in comparative perspective|g166 --|tPatron-client 
       relations as addenda to ascriptive hierarchical models of 
       generalised exchange|g173 --|tPatron-client relations as 
       addenda to universalistic modes of generalised exchange
       |g184 --|tCountervailing forces to the development of 
       patron-client relations in universalistic societies: the 
       U.S.S.R., the U.S.A. and Israel|g185 --|tFailure of 
       countervailing forces in clientelistic societies|g200 --
       |g6|tSocial Conditions Generating Patron-Client Relations
       |g203 --|g7|tVariations in Patron-Client Relations|g220 --
       |tOrganisational aspects of clientelism: institutional 
       placement and structure of networks|g228 --|tModes of 
       patron-client role taking|g245 --|tStyles of installation:
       the forms of construction of patron-client relations|g248 
       --|tVariations in clientelistic exchanges|g250 --
       |tContinuities, discontinuities and instability of patron-
       client relations|g263 --|g8|tRitualised Interpersonal 
       Relations; Privacy and Friendship|g269 --|tRitualised 
       interpersonal relations in 'tribal' societies|g272 --
       |tInterpersonal relations in traditional or historical 
       societies|g276 --|tInterpersonal relations and privacy in 
       modern societies|g282 --|g9|tConcluding Remarks: The 
       Dialectics of Trust and the Social Order|g294. 
520    The form of social relations described by the terms 
       'patronage' and 'patron-client relations' is of central 
       concern to sociologists, anthropologists and political 
       scientists today. Characterised by its voluntary and 
       highly personal but often fully institutionalised nature, 
       it is a type of behaviour found in almost every human 
       society. It touches upon basic aspects of the construction
       and regulation of social order and is therefore closely 
       connected to major theoretical problems and controversies 
       in the social sciences. 
520 80 This book analyses some special types of these 
       interpersonal relations -- ritual kinship, patron-client 
       relations and friendship -- and the social conditions in 
       which they develop. The authors draw upon a wide range of 
       examples, from societies as diverse as those of the 
       Mediterranean. Latin America, the Middle and Far East and 
       the U.S.S.R., in their study of the core characteristics 
       of such relationships. They look at them as mechanisms of 
       social exchange, examine their impact on the institutional
       structures in which they exist, and assess the 
       significance of the variations in their occurrence. Their 
       analysis highlights the importance of these relationships 
       in social life and concludes with a stimulating discussion
       of the ensuing tensions and ambivalences and the ways in 
       which these are dealt with -- though perhaps never fully 
520 80 Patrons, clients and friends is the first systematic 
       comparative study of these interpersonal relations and 
       makes the first attempt to relate them to central aspects 
       of social structure. It will therefore be an important 
       contribution to both comparative analysis and social 
       theory and will be of interest to a wide range of 
650  0 Interpersonal relations.|0
650  0 Trust.|0 
650  0 Patron and client.|0
650  0 Friendship.|0
700 1  Roniger, Luis,|d1949-|0
830  0 Themes in the social sciences.|0
907    .b13348097 
984    VU|cBa 302.34 EISE 
990    MARCIVE MELB 201906 
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