The accomplishments of NZ sociology are summed up, and some of the influences shaping these at different periods are outlined. Different generations of sociologists active in particular periods are shown to have had major impacts on NZ sociology as it has developed. The argument is developed at three levels: the rise and fall of departments, of specialties, and of active research networks and the ways in which external and internal factors have shaped these.
KeywordsSociology Generations Knowledge production NZ
- Cremin, C., et al. (2012). Sociology and the future—SAANZ Conference Plenary. New Zealand Sociology, 27(1), 60–111.Google Scholar
- Crothers, C. (2013). Appendix: The New Zealand literature on social class/inequality. New Zealand Sociology, 28(Special Issue on Class/Inequality), 320–354.Google Scholar
- Simpson, T. (1984). A vision betrayed. Auckland: Hodder and Stoughton.Google Scholar
- Thorns, D. C. (1992). Fragmenting societies: A comparative analysis of regional and urban development. Routledge and Kegan Paul. International Library of Sociology.Google Scholar