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Historical Social Research / Historische Sozialforschung (HSR) 44 (2019), 4

Titel der Ausgabe 
Historical Social Research / Historische Sozialforschung (HSR) 44 (2019), 4
Weiterer Titel 
Entrepreneurial Groups and Entrepreneurial Families

Herausgeber
GESIS – Leibniz-Institut für Sozialwissenschaften
Erschienen
Erscheint 
4 Hefte / Jahr; 280-400 Seiten / Heft
Anzahl Seiten
350
Preis
jährlich € 30 (Personen); € 54 (Institutionen)

 

Kontakt

Institution
Historical Social Research / Historische Sozialforschung (HSR)
Land
Deutschland
c/o
GESIS – Leibniz-Institut für Sozialwissenschaften Journal Historical Social Research Unter Sachsenhausen 6-8 50667 Köln
Von
Janssen, Philip

Special Issue – Collective Engagement in Entrepreneurship: Sociological and Historical Reflections upon Entrepreneurial Groups and Entrepreneurial Families (Isabell Stamm, Allan Discua Cruz & Ludovic Cailluet)

Recent entrepreneurship research has come to the consensus that entrepreneurship is not only a process but also a collective action. In the pursuit of entrepreneurial ventures, the activities of a small number of individuals interlink constituting and reproducing a group of companions invested in each other. Such entrepreneurial groups share a past, a cemented culture and an imagined future for their collective venture. The contributions orchestrated in this thematic focus provide sociological and historical perspectives on “Collective Engagement in Entrepreneurship”. They offer systematic and empirical reflections upon entrepreneurial groups and entrepreneurial families considering the full trajectory of their collective engagement, changing historical contexts of group formation and evolution, and engaging in a methodological debate on how entrepreneurial groups can be studied over the long run. In their combination, the selected contributions advance an understanding of the social embeddedness and historic context dependency of entrepreneurship.

Forum – Social Integration or Mind Integration? An Alternative Approach for the Unification of Divided Systems (ed. Woo-Young Lee & Eun-Jeung Lee)

This HSR Forum starts with the realization that overcoming the effects of national division requires an integration of “hearts and minds” on a micro-level, providing the foundation of integration in ideology and thought. By “hearts and minds” – or in Korean, maeum, the “heart-mind” – we mean the sum of emotions, sentiments, senses, and intentions which together inform people’s dispositions and behaviors. In the context of research on political systems’ integration into formerly or presently divided countries such as Germany and Korea, the concept of the heart-mind promises a novel and alternative approach which merges and condenses existing discussions on socio-cultural integration. In this HSR Forum, we rely on the notion of the heart-mind to identify an incongruity of national and political identities as being at the heart of the intractable conflicts on the Korean Peninsula, to analyze the attitudes of South Koreans toward inter-Korean integration, to understand the differences in thought and perception between South Korean migrants living in Germany and Koreans in South Korea, and, finally, to investigate North Korean defectors’ views on the Workers’ Party of Korea (WPK).

Abstracts of all contributions are available at <http://www.gesis.org/hsr/>.
For orders, please contact hsr-order@gesis.org.

Inhaltsverzeichnis

CONTENTS

SPECIAL ISSUE – Entrepreneurial Groups and Entrepreneurial Families

Isabell Stamm, Allan Discua Cruz & Ludovic Cailluet
Entrepreneurial Groups: Definition, Forms, and Historic Change.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.7–41

Katharina Scheidgen
Social Contexts in Team Formation: Why Do Independent Start-Ups and University Spin-Offs Form Teams Differently?
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.42–74

Paloma Fernández Pérez
Pioneers and Challengers in the Global Plasma Protein Industry, 1915–2015.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.75–95

Robert Peters
The Interrelationship between Structure and Collective Actors: A Concept for a Dynamic-Reciprocal Model of Structural Change.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.96–128

Maria Elo
Immigrant Effect and Collective Entrepreneurship – The Creation and Development of a Turkish Entrepreneurial Group.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.129–161

Stefan Berwing
Extending Mixed Embeddedness: Entrepreneurial Figurations of Entrepreneurs with Migrant Origins in Germany.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.162–185

Michael Weinhardt & Isabell Stamm
Drawing Samples for the Longitudinal Study of Entrepreneurial Groups from Process-Generated Data: A Proposal Based on the German Register of Companies.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.186–221

Tim Seidenschnur
The Logic of Innovation. A Study on the Narrative Construction of Intrapreneurial Groups in the Light of Competing Institutional Logics.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.222–249

FORUM – Unification of Divided Systems

Woo-Young Lee & Eun-Jeung Lee
The Issue of Mind Integration in the Unification of Divided Systems: A Case Study Focused on Germany and the Two Koreas.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.253–268

Young-Mi Kwon & Juhwa Park
Peace through Cooperation or Peace through Strength? How to Achieve Peace in the Very Intractable Conflict Society.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.269–292

Woo-Young Lee & Hayeon Lee
The Perception of the Integration of North and South Korea.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.293–307

Jin-Heon Jung & Eun-Jeung Lee
Division and Unification: Seen through the Eyes of Korean Migrants in Berlin.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.308–324

Bong-Ki Lee & Hannes B. Mosler
The Elephant in the Room: Problems and Potentials of the Workers’ Party of Korea in a Korean Unification Scenario.
doi: 10.12759/hsr.44.2019.4.325–349

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