Adam smith divided division of labour on the basis of economic    because money fulfill all the requirement of a person.


Emile Durkheim divided division of labour is called social division of labour.Durkheim keep the the society in two is ancient society and another is modern society.He says that in ancient society division of labour on the basis of age and sex.In that time social responsibility and social direction are fixed.I n that time duty of a person or people is in  context of socoety,social bondsand social bond make solidarity and social link make mechnical solidarity.In mechnical solidarity people relations are very strong.Face to face interaction,relationship,particaption in daily life,primary group(family,friends,neighbourhood) etc are activities of ancinent society .Due to this people relations in context of society is very strong.

In modern society works are distributed through ability,knowledge,intouchability.In modern  society we also see the works are distributed capacity of a human body,knowledge of a human body.those who are able to do this work.In modern society we also see the example of a 20 years boys complete IIT,IAS,IES but a 50 year old person did the job of peon,clerk.20 year boy make rules of society.policy of society.In modern society  organic person retire and his post are vacant.for this post 1000 people are applied  and those whose capacity and knowledge are very able for this post he is selected.In modern society only private view,only one view,own profit own house etc.

  • and last i conclude i say that in current time is modern society .in this time work are distributed according to ability of a person not gender of a person.

Views: 73

Comment by Vikash Dubey on April 29, 2015 at 11:27pm


You need to be a member of Classroom 2.0 to add comments!

Join Classroom 2.0


Win at School

Commercial Policy

If you are representing a commercial entity, please see the specific guidelines on your participation.





© 2020   Created by Steve Hargadon.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service