Behavior, language, development, identity, and science-all of these
phenomena are commonly characterized as 'social' in nature. But
what does it mean to be 'social'? Is there any intrinsic 'mark' of
the social shared by these phenomena? In the first book to shed
light on this foundational question, twelve distinguished
philosophers and social scientists from several disciplines debate
the mark of the social. Their varied answers will be of interest to
sociologists, anthropologists, philosophers, psychologists, and
anyone interested in the theoretical foundations of the social
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