Beyond drive theory

  title={Beyond drive theory},
  author={Nancy J. Chodorow},
  journal={Theory and Society},
  • N. Chodorow
  • Published 1 May 1985
  • Computer Science, Sociology
  • Theory and Society
10 Citations
The Fromm–Marcuse Debate and the Future of Critical Theory
The Fromm–Marcuse debate in Dissent magazine published in 1955–56 was a defining moment in the intellectual careers of both theorists, and has helped define the reception of Freud for Frankfurt
When Worlds Collide: Sociology, Disciplinary Nightmares, and Fromm's Revision of Freud.
This paper examines the place of Erich Fromm's psychoanalytic theory within sociology today as a way of discussing sociology's complicated relationship to psychoanalysis and the insights each field can offer the other.
Fromm ' s Marxist social psychology The collapse of the socialist revolutions in Europe at the end of World War
Erich Fromm has long been out of fashion.' Although Fromm was a lifelong critic of capitalist society as well as the figure chiefly responsible for the Frankfurt Institute's integration of Marx and
A room of their own: the social landscape of infant sleep.
  • J. Rowe
  • Psychology
    Nursing inquiry
  • 2003
In sleep arrangements, a complex social locale is revealed, an elaboration of carers' values and understandings about infants as developing persons, juxtaposed with their own desires and needs, which may assist health professionals to develop proactive and responsive practices in the area of early childrearing support.
Reason and reparation
ConclusionCritical theory is critical because it reflects on the circumstances of its own existence. It is critical too because it takes utopia seriously, which means, in part, never short-circuiting
Psychoanalysis and Feminism: Ambivalence and the Psychology of Good and Evil
Historically, the relationship between feminism and psychoanalysis has been fraught with ambivalence. On the one hand, feminist theorists such as Jessica Benjamin, Nancy Chodorow, Dorothy
The Fromm-Marcuse debate revisited
The interpretation of Erich FROMM's work by Herbert Marcuse as essentially conformist in nature is challenged; it is claimed that this view distorts the general tenor and specific content of FROMM's