Section 4.4 References
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Cowan, D. E. and D. G. Bromley. (2008). Cults and new religions: A brief history. Malden, MA: Blackwell.
Davis, D. R. and G. G. Jansen. (1998). Making meaning of Alcoholics Anonymous for social workers: Myths, metaphors, and realities. Social Work, 43, 169–182.
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Conerly, Tonja, Kathleen Holmes, Asha Lal Tamang, Jennifer Hensley, Jennifer L. Trost, Pamela Alcasey, Kate McGonigal, Heather Griffiths, Nathan Keirns, Eric Strayer, Tommy Sadler, Susan Cody-Rydzewski, Gail Scaramuzzo, Sally Vyain, Jeff Bry and Faye Jones. (2021). Introduction to Sociology 3E. OpenStax. Houston, TX. License: CC BY 4.0. License Terms: Access for free at https://openstax.org/books/introduction-sociology-3e/pages/1-introduction.
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a process in which people learn new values and norms in conjunction with a change in status
organizations that have total control over the lives of the people who live in them (e.g., prison, boot camps, convents, etc.)
a ceremony, ritual or encounter in which a total institution’s resident is humiliated, often in front of the institution’s other residents or officials
the process of developing extremist ideologies and beliefs