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Samuel Stabler

Sam Stabler is a Dotural Lecturer in the Sociology Department at Hunter College (CUNY).

His research contributes to ongoing debates in the sociology of religion, cultural sociology, and comparative historical sociology. His dissertation focuses on the links between religious institutions and the development of political space in New England’s Puritan missionary efforts. This research highlights how religious conflicts shape, and are shaped by, efforts to transform the built environment. In additional collaborative projects he studies the moral implications of routine sociological debate, the work and family lives of mothers who breastfeed, and the role of humor in sociological reasoning. Writing based on this research has appeared in Sociology of Religion, Demography, and Theory and Society. At Hunter, he teaches courses in Classical Sociological Theory, Current Sociological Theory, Introduction to Sociology, Introduction to Sociological Research Methods, and The Sociology of Humor.

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Faculty Publications

Across Generations
Building Popular Power
Fighting To Learn
High Profile Crimes
New York and Amsterdam
One Out of These
Opting Out
Questioning The Veil
Sadomasochism In Everyday Life
Seeing The Light
Sewing Women
Strangers No More
The Unhappy Divorce of Sociology and Psychoanalysis
Torture Twilight of Empire
Immigration and Social Capital in the Age of Social Media
A Dream Denied
Being a Scholar in the Digital Era
Foucault's Orient
Oh Book Cover
Opting In
White Lies
Cyber Racism
Going Public
Digital Sociologies
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