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Crime n Deviance

Crime n Deviance

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Published by Dilah HM

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Published by: Dilah HM on Sep 20, 2010
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05/20/2012

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Paper 3 May/June 2002 Section C : Religion
1.
 
(a) Describe, with examples, the process whereby a sect may become a denomination.(9)(b) µReligion is the belief of marginalised¶. Evaluate this view. (16)2.
 
(a) Describe two sociological theories of the role of religion in society. (9)(b) µReligion has little influence in modern industrial societies¶. Assess this view. (16)
Paper 3 May/June 2003Section C : Religion
1.
 
(a) Describe two sociological explanations for the continuing existence or religiousobservance in society. (9)(b) How valid is Weber¶s claim that ³scientific rationality will replace religious ideology inmodern industrial societies?´ (16)2.
 
(a) Describe the changing nature of religious power in societies. (9)(b) Assess the validity of the secularisation thesis. (16)
Paper 3 May/June 2004Section C : Religion
1.
 
(a) Describe the ways in which ethnicity may influence patterns of worship. (9)(b) Assess the extent to which religious practices are shaped by economic factors (16)2.
 
(a) Describe, with examples, the differences between sects, denominations and churches(9)(b) Assess the extent to which religion continues to influence societies today (16)
Paper 3 May/June 2006 Section C : Religion
 
1.
 
(a) Describe, with examples, the role that religion may have in promoting social change.(9)(b) Assess the view that religion helps to maintain social order. (16)2.
 
(a) Describe, with examples, the meaning of denomination with regard to religion.(9)(b) µThe existence of fundamentalism in many societies means securalisation has failed totake place.¶ Assess this view. (16)
Paper 3 May/June 2007 Section C : Religion
1.
 
(a) (i) Define the term social function. (3)(ii) Identify and briefly describe two examples of the social function of religion.(6)(b) µFar from maintaining social order, religion is often an initiator of social change.¶  Assess this claim. (16)2.
 
(a) (i) Define the term religious movements. (3)(ii) Identify and briefly describe two examples of new religious movements. (6)(b) Evaluate the post-modernist view that there is no role for traditional religiousorganizations such as churches in modern industrial societies. (16)
Paper 3 May/June 2002 Section D : crime and Deviance
1.
 
(a) Explain, with examples, the relative nature of crime and deviance (9)(b) Evaluate the way in which studies has contributed to a sociological understanding of deviance. (16)2.
 
(a) Explain how the level of official crime statistics may be affected by the activities of law enforcement agencies. (9)
 
(b) Assess the view that crime is an activity largely undertaken by young working classmales. (16)
Paper 3 May/June 2003Section D : Crime and Deviance
1.
 
(a) Describe the influence of µmoral panics¶ on levels of crime. (9)(b) µLevels of crime reflect levels of deviance¶. Evaluate this proposition. (16)2.
 
(a) Explain why females appear to commit fewer crimes than males. (9)(b) Assess the view that working class males are more likely to commit deviant acts thanothers. (16)
Paper3 May/June 2004Section D : Crime and Deviance
1.
 
(a) Describe, with examples, the way in which some behaviour is labeled as deviant. (9)(b) µHigh levels of crime among some groups in society can be explained in terms of deviancy amplification.¶ Evaluate this view. (16)2.
 
(a) Describe, with examples, the differences between sociological and biological theoriesof deviance. (9)(b) Evaluate the view that crime is a result of the activities of law enforcement agents.(16)
Paper2 May/June 2006 Section D : Crime and Deviance
1.
 
(a) Describe, with examples, how societal reaction can play a part in creating deviant behaviour. (9)(b) µSociety¶s responses to crime and deviance serve to reinforce social solidarity.¶ Assessthis view. (16)2.
 
(a) Describe, with examples, the patterns of recorded crime amongst young males. (9)(b) Assess the view that crime in society is a consequence of ideological denomination(16)

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