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HYBRID: Classics of Political System Analysis - Einzelansicht

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Grunddaten
Veranstaltungsart Seminar Langtext
Veranstaltungsnummer 180017 Kurztext
Semester WS 2020 SWS 2
Teilnehmer 1. Platzvergabe 25 Max. Teilnehmer 2. Platzvergabe 25
Rhythmus keine Übernahme Studienjahr
Credits für IB und SPZ
E-Learning-Plattform Moodle  
Hyperlink
Sprache Deutsch
Belegungsfrist Zur Zeit keine Belegung möglich
Abmeldefristen A1 - Belegung ohne Abmeldung    31.08.2020 09:00:00 - 21.10.2020 07:59:59   
Nach Zulassung ist eine Abmeldung nur durch den Dozenten möglich.
A2 - Belegung mit Abmeldung 2 Wochen    21.10.2020 08:00:00 - 16.11.2020 23:59:59   
Nach Zulassung ist eine Abmeldung auch durch den Teilnehmer möglich.
A3 - Belegung ohne Abmeldung    17.11.2020 00:00:01 - 22.02.2021 07:59:59   
Nach Zulassung ist eine Abmeldung nur durch den Dozenten möglich.
Termine Gruppe: 1-Gruppe iCalendar Export für Outlook
  Tag Zeit Rhythmus Dauer Raum Lehrperson (Zuständigkeit) Status Bemerkung fällt aus am Max. Teilnehmer 2. Platzvergabe
Einzeltermine anzeigen Di. 10:00 bis 12:00 w. 03.11.2020 bis
09.02.2021
Carl-Zeiß-Straße 3 - SR 314   findet statt  
Gruppe 1-Gruppe:



Zugeordnete Person
Zugeordnete Person Zuständigkeit
Hebenstreit, Jörg , Dr. phil. verantwortlich
Zuordnung zu Einrichtungen
Institut für Politikwissenschaft
Inhalt
Kommentar

Although political science is a comparatively young discipline, in its short history a number of studies have very quickly turned into widely read and much-cited classics. Those influential studies that still exercise a decisive impact on the discourse within the discipline and continue to serve as points of reference can also be found in the sub-discipline of political systems analysis. In this course, on the one hand, we want to deal intensively with those classics, derive central research questions, reconstruct methodological approaches and discuss their central results and on the other hand - if this is not already the case - apply them to the political system of Germany. The objective of this intensive engagement is therefore also that first-year students (and all other interested undergraduate students of political science) not only hear about or read about a classic study in secondary literature, but also take it into their own hands and deal with them critically. With regard to content, the texts will deal in particular with the conception of political systems, their classification, central institutions (e.g. parliaments or veto players), parties and party systems, multi-level dynamics and political culture. A selection of the texts that will be read can be found in the literature section below. A central precondition for this course - as for the study of political science in general - is the willingness to read lengthy texts attentively and thoroughly as well as to work through them intensively.

Literatur

Among the studies that will be read in this course are the classics listed below (selection):

  • Almond, Gabriel A./ Verba, Sidney (1963): The Civic Culture. Political Attitudes and Democracy in Five Nations, Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  • Dahl, Robert A. (1998): On Democracy, Yale: Yale University Press.
  • Easton, David (1965): A System Analysis of Political Life, New York: Wiley.
  • Katz, Richard S./ Mair, Peter (1993): The Evolution of Party Organizations in Europe: Three Faces of Party Organization, in: American Review of Politics 14 (4), 593-617.
  • Lijphart, Arend (1999): Patterns of Democracy: Government Forms & Performance in Thirty-six Countries, New Haven: Yale University Press.
  • Lipset , Seymour M./ Rokkan, Stein (1967): Clevage Structures, Party Systems, and Voter Alignments, in: Dies. (Hrsg.), Party Systems and Voter Alignments: Cross-National Perspectives, New York: The Free Press, 1-64.
  • Sartori, Giovanni (1976): Parties and Party Systems: A Framework for Analysis, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Scharpf, Fritz W. (1988): The Joint-Decision Trap: Lessons from German Federalism and European Integration, in: Public Administration 66 (3), 239-278.
  • Tsebelis, George (2002): Veto Players. How Political Institutions Work, Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Bemerkung

Note: If you miss the first session of the course without making a written or personal excuse in advance, you may lose your right to attend the course if there are more interested students than available seats. This applies irrespective of Friedolin's allocation of seats and is in line with the general suspension of the attendance obligation.

Strukturbaum
Keine Einordnung ins Vorlesungsverzeichnis vorhanden. Veranstaltung ist aus dem Semester WS 2020 , Aktuelles Semester: SoSe 2021

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