Qualitative Sociology

, Volume 10, Issue 4, pp 374–377 | Cite as

The gerontological imagination

  • Beth Hess
Review Essays


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  1. Baltes, P., and J. R. Nesselroade, “Paradigm Lost and Paradigm Regained: Critique of Dannefer's Portrayal of Life-Span Development Psychology,”American Sociological Review, 49 (1984):841–847.Google Scholar
  2. Dannefer, D., “Adult Development and Social Theory: A Paradigmatic Reappraisal,”American Sociological Review, 49 (1984):100–116.Google Scholar
  3. Dannefer, D., “The Role of the Social in Life-Span Development Psychology, Past and Future: Rejoinder to Baltes and Nesselroade”,American Sociological Review, 49 (1984a):847–850.Google Scholar
  4. Featherman, D. L. and R. M. Lerner, “Ontogenesis and Sociogenesis: Problematics for Theory and Research About Development and Socialization Across the Lifespan,”American Sociological Review, 50 (1985):659–676.Google Scholar
  5. Guillemard, A. M. (Ed.).Old Age and the Welfare State. Beverly Hills: Sage, 1983.Google Scholar
  6. Olson, Laura Katz.The Political Economy of Aging. New York: Columbia University Press, 1982.Google Scholar
  7. Myles, J.Old Age in the Welfare State. Boston: Little, Brown, 1984.Google Scholar
  8. Riley, M. W., M. Johnson, and A. Foner.Aging and Society, Vol. 3: A Sociology of Age Stratification. New York: Russell Sage, 1972.Google Scholar
  9. Williamson, J., L. Evans, and L. A. Powell.The Politics of Aging. Springfield, IL: Charles C. Thomas, 1982.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Human Sciences Press 1987

Authors and Affiliations

  • Beth Hess
    • 1
  1. 1.County College of MorrisUSA

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