Access count of this item: 132
|Other Titles:||<ARTICLES>Core/Peripheral Differences in Taken-for Grantedness of Occupational Prestige Ranking|
|Author's alias:||TAROHMARU, Hiroshi|
|Journal title:||京都社会学年報 : KJS = Kyoto journal of sociology|
|Abstract:||The social order is maintained not only by sanctions such as punishment and reward, but also by its legitimacy or naturalness. If the members of a society take the social order for granted, it may easily be maintained. This well-known thesis can be applied to class structure as well. If the members of a society take occupational prestige ranking for granted, the class structure will be easily maintained. The aims of this paper are (1) to develop a scale to measure the taken-for-grantedness of occupational prestige ranking, (2) to describe the trend between 1975 and 2016, and (3) to show the differences of the taken-for-grantedness between core and peripheral members in Japan. After demonstrating a cross-classified random effects model and intra-class correlations are better instruments to measure how the ranking is taken for granted, we argue: (1) the taken-for-grantedness of occupational prestige ranking rose from 1975 to 1995, but it fell from 1995 to 2016; (2) it is higher among youth than among elders; and (3) it is higher among privileged people (core) than among unprivileged people (periphery). These results imply that the legitimacy or taken-for-grantedness of the class structure varies across social groups.|
|Appears in Collections:||第25号|
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.