By Rebecca Jean Emigh, Dylan Riley, Patricia Ahmed

Antecedents of Censuses From Medieval to state States, the 1st of 2 volumes, examines the impact of social formations on censuses from the medieval interval via present occasions. The authors argue that relative impression of states and societies may not be linear, yet is dependent upon the particular old configuration of the states and societies, in addition to the kind of inhabitants details being gathered. They convey how details amassing is an consequence of the interplay among states and social forces, and the way social resistance to censuses has usually circumvented their making plans, avoided their implementation, and inspired their accuracy.

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Additional resources for Antecedents of Censuses from Medieval to Nation States: How Societies and States Count

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The elimination of the extrabureaucratic sphere would undermine the bureaucracy’s formal legal rationality and eliminate the state’s bureaucratic structure. From our perspective then, information created by bureaucratic organizations can emerge only in the context of social information-gathering techniques driven by information intellectuals. In their absence, information-gathering bureaucracies cannot remain bureaucratic. We can summarize our society-centered argument. It is based on inherently dialectical theories at three different levels (micro, meso, and macro): information is produced by interaction (Schutz) and transferred to the state by information intellectuals (Gramsci); furthermore, the very existence of state information gathering and the bureaucracies that support it, as well as their public and official character, depend on the existence of an actively organized nonstate sphere of information gathering by private interests (Weber).

3 by adding a directional marker to one end of the solid lines between domain levels to represent clockwise flows (cf. Castells 1996:411–412; Eglash 2004:viii; Wagner-Pacifici 2010:1367). The entire arrow, then, is composed of the link that specifies the dialectical relation between the domain levels as well as the directional marker that indicates the flow. ) Flows represent sequences of exchange and interaction between positions held by actors within institutions and structures (Castells 1996:411–412).

These categories are part of a broader social stock of knowledge and are transmitted through language (Berger and Luckmann 1966:39). Categories guide individuals’ interpretations of the world and social interaction. Social scientific concepts are always second-order concepts that draw on common-sense categories (Schutz 1962:6–7). Ethnomethodologists, like phenomenologists, understand that scientific, or more generally, expert, knowledge depends on lay knowledge. Garfinkel (1967:20), the founder of ethnomethodology, argued that the creation and deployment of standard research categories (social science “coding”) require detailed knowledge of the very organizations that the research was supposed to describe.

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