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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. instrumental leadership
  2. bureaucracy
  3. dyad
  4. small group
  5. organically integrated society
  1. a social solidarity depends on he cooperation of individuals in many positions who perform specialized tasks-formal and functionally determined
  2. b in which a leader actively proposes tasks and plans to guide the group toward achieving its goals
  3. c contains only two member
  4. d many kinds of social groups, such as families, peer groups, and work groups, that actually meet together and contain few enough members so that all members know one another
  5. e Robert K. Merton defined this as a formal, rationally organized social structure clearly defined patterns of activity in which, ideally, every series of actions is functionally related to the purposes of the organization

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. (urban society) relationships are impersonal and independent. People look out for their own interests, good are bought and sold, and formal contracts govern economic exchanges
  2. planned highly institutionalized, and clearly defied statuses and role relationships
  3. networks of people who help one another by bending rules and taking procedural shortcuts
  4. a system of fundamental beliefs and values
  5. in which a leader works to keep relations among group members harmonious and moral high

5 True/False questions

  1. triadcontains only two member

          

  2. gemeinschaft(rural areas) relationships and intimate, cooperative, and personal/exchange of goods is based on reciprocity and barter, and people look out for the well being of the group as a whole

          

  3. social organizationthe ordered social relationships that grow out of the values, norms, statuses, and roles that organize the activities that fulfill society's fundamental needs

          

  4. social solidarityemerges from the people's commitment and conformity to the society's collective conscience

          

  5. Émile Durkheimmany kinds of social groups, such as families, peer groups, and work groups, that actually meet together and contain few enough members so that all members know one another

          

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