Table of contents for Self, war, and society : George Herbert Mead's macrosociology / Mary Jo Deegan.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.

Part 1: Introduction 
 1. 	George Herbert Mead on Self, War, and Society: The Genesis of the International 
Self and a World Community
 2. 	The Concepts of Self, War, and Society
	Part 2: Mead's Writings before America Entered World War I 
 3. 	Mead's International Pacifism before the War
 Reading 3A. Review of The Newer Ideals of Peace by Jane Addams
 Reading 3B. Natural Rights and the Theory of the Political Institution 
 Reading 3C. The Psychological Bases of Internationalism 
	Part 3: Mead's Published Writings After 
	America Entered World War I 
 4. 	Articles in Chicago Newspapers during the Heat of the War: The Public Citizen 
as Expert, 1915-1918
 Reading 4A. Germany's Crisis - Its Effect on Labor - Part I 
 Reading 4B. Germany's Crisis - Its Effect on Labor - Part II 
 Reading 4C. War Issue to U. S. Forced by Kaiser
 Reading 4D. America's Ideals and the War 
 Reading 4E. Democracy's Issues in the World War
 5. 	Academic Publications During Wartime: Academic Citizenship 
 Reading 5A. The Conscientious Objector 
 Reading 5B. Camouflage of the Conscientious Objector 
Reading 5C. Review of The Nature of Peace and the Terms of Its Perpetuation by 
Thorstein Veblen 
 Reading 5D. The Psychology of Punitive Justice 
 Reading 5E. Social Work, Standards of Living and the War
	Part 4: Mead's Unpublished Writings after America Entered 
	World War I: Teaching His Formal Ideas on War and Peace
 6. 	Unpublished Lectures During Wartime: The Intellectual Background 
 Reading 6A. Immanuel Kant on Peace and Democracy 
 Reading 6B. The Government of the State and War
 Reading 6C. Germany Versus International Life 
 7. 	Unpublished Lectures During Wartime: Labor and War
 Reading 7A Socialism and the War
 Reading 7B. What are the Specific Interests of Labor in the War?
 Reading 7C. The Failure of Liberal Institutions in England and America
 8. 	Unpublished Lectures During Wartime: Citizenship, The Self, Peace, and War
 Reading 8A. How Can a Sense of Citizenship Be Secured?
 Reading 8B. The Completely Definite Attitude Of a Fighting Power at War
 Reading 8C. Psychology and the Moral Conduct of War 
 Reading 8D. The Rising Tide of Nationalism 
 Reading 8E. The Changing Attitude Toward Militarism 
	Part 5: The Chicago City Club and Mead's Writings during 
	and Immediately Post-World War I 
9. 	War, Mead's Leadership in the Chicago City Club, and Public Citizenship 
 Reading 9A. President Mead's Message to Members 
 Readings 9B. The Mead and Senator Medill McCormick Debate
 (1): Mead's Telegram to McCormick 
 (2): McCormick Tells Why He Opposes World League 
 (3): Mead Answers McCormick as to Nations League
(4): The Lodge Resolution and the League 
 Reading 9C. Retiring President's Address 
	Part 6: Mead's Writings on War, Post-World War I 
10. 	Mead's Return to Co-Operative Social Thought and Increasing Abstraction Post- 
World War I	
 Reading 10A. Humanity, Happiness, and the Moral Order of the Universe
 Reading 10B. The Estime in Which Germans Will Be Held After the War
Reading 10C. Review of Thoughts of a Psychiatrist on the War and After by 
William A. White
 Reading 10D. National-Mindedness and International Mindedness 

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Mead, George Herbert, 1863-1931.
World War, 1914-1918 -- Psychological aspects.
Social psychology -- United states -- History.