An example of application of the sociological model based on needs from an historical point of view. Needs and well-being since 1820. Comment on the report “What was life like?” of the OECD

Eduardo Grassetti

Abstract


This work proposes a comment on the UCA publications on multidimensional poverty measurement and the OECD “What was life like?”. A needs-based sociological model can also describe past societies and follow the evolution of the indicators over time. Here it is exemplified by the aforementioned studies. The first is the one used by the UCA Observatory. The following, from an OECD team, "What was life like?", Carries out an analysis based on a series of criteria from a little before the industrial revolution took hold. This is the one that is mainly discussed as an example, which we estimate is still developed on the basis of not too many needs, of an application of the possible model to historical evolution. It is compared with the one proposed in a previous article and its expansion is proposed. It is suggested that Thomas Piketty's work on capital concentration could be included in these types of models. Some difficulties of the historical approaches in this matter are also discussed.

Keywords


social psychology, history

References


(2018), Grassetti, E.R., “Satisfacción de necesidades y modelo social”, {PSOCIAL},

Revista de Investigación en Psicología Social, Vol. 4, Nº 1, Pag. 6-29, Buenos Aires,

Facultad de Ciencias Sociales, Universidad de Buenos Aires. Disponible en

https://publicaciones.sociales.uba.ar/index.php/psicologiasocial/article/view/2874/2450


Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.



Estadísticas
Visitas al Abstract:1161
PDF (Español (España)):2736



{PSOCIAL} Journal of Research in Social Psychology. Faculty of Social Sciences | University of Buenos Aires (UBA)

ISSN 2422-619X. Semiannual publication (January-June and July-December).
 
Design: Mae Bermudez
 

 Jorunal Indexed and listed in:
  • ERIH PLUS (European Reference Index for the Humanities and Social Sciences) [registry]
  • Latindex Catálogo 2.0 (Regional Cooperative Online Information System for Scholarly Journals from Latin America, the Caribbean, Spain and Portuga) [registry]
  • DOAJ (Directory Open Access Journals) [registry]
  • MIAR (Information Matrix for the Analysis of Journals) [registry]
  • PSICODOC (Online Bibliographic Database Madrid Official College of Psychologists) [registry
  • RDIUBA (Institutional Digital Repository) [registry]
  • REDIB (Iberoamerican Network for Innovation and Scientific Knowledge) [registry]
  • Open AIRE (Open Access Infraestructure for Research in Europe) [registry
  • Red LatinRev / FLACSO library (Latin American Faculty of Social Sciences) [registry]
  • BINPAR (National Bibliography of Registered Periodicals) [registry]
  • LATINOAMERICANA (Association of Academic Journals of Humanities and Social Sciences) [registry]
  • CLASE (Latin-American Citations in Social Sciences and Humanities) [registry]
  • Sherpa Romeo [registry]
  • Basic Nucleus of Argentine Scientific Journals [registry]
  • Mirab@l [registry]
  • Cabells' Journalytics [registry]
  • CIRC (Integrated Classification of Scientific Journals) [registry]
  • AmeliCA [registry]
  • LILACS (Latin American and Caribbean Health Sciences Literature [registry]
  • EBSCO (Elton Bryson Stephens Company Information Services) [registry]
  • Malena [registry
  • Sara Network [registry]
 

This journal is licenced under Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International (CC BY-NC-SA 4.0)