1 Teddington School Sixth Form AS / A level Sociology Induction and Key Course Materials
2 AS and A level Sociology Exam Board AQA This GCE Sociology specification has been designed so that candidates will acquire the essential knowledge and understanding of central aspects of sociological thought and methods, together with the application of a range of skills. It has also been designed to allow the integration of sociological themes, such as socialisation, culture and identity, and social differentiation, power and stratification. Year 1 - AS Level Sociology (Year 12) AS Examinations Unit 1 SCLY1 Culture and Identity; Families and Households Wealth, Poverty and Welfare 40% of AS 20% of A Level Written paper 1 hour 60 marks Candidates choose one topic from three and answer five questions. Unit 2 SCLY2 Education with Research Methods Health with Research Methods 60% of AS 30% of A Level Written paper 2 hours 90 marks Candidates choose one topic (Education or Health) and answer four questions on the chosen topic, one question on sociological research methods in context, and four questions on research methods. Year 2 - A Level Sociology (Year 13) A2 Examinations Unit 3 SCLY3 Beliefs in Society Global Development Mass Media; Power and Politics 20% of A Level Written paper 1 hour 30 minutes 60 marks Candidates choose one topic from four and answer two compulsory questions and one question from a choice of two. Unit 4 SCLY4 Crime and Deviance with Theory and Methods Stratification and Differentiation with Theory and Methods 30% of A Level Written paper 2 hours 90 marks Candidates choose one topic from two and answer two questions on the chosen topic, one question on sociological research methods in context, and one question on theory and methods.
3 Integral Elements All the following should be an integral part of the study of each topic area: Sociological theories, perspectives and methods The design of the research used to obtain the data under consideration, including its strengths and weaknesses. Core Themes Candidates must study the following two core themes: Socialisation, culture and identity Social differentiation, power and stratification. The themes should be understood and applied to particular substantive areas of sociology. However, these themes are to be interpreted broadly as threads running through many areas of social life and should not therefore be regarded as discrete topics. 3.1 Unit 1 SCLY1 Culture and Identity; Families and Households; Wealth, Poverty and Welfare In their study of this unit, candidates should examine: Topic areas in relation to the two core themes (socialisation, culture and identity; and social differentiation, power and stratification); Both the evidence of and the sociological explanations for the content listed in the three topic areas below. Attention should also be given to drawing out links with other topic areas studied. Culture and Identity Different conceptions of culture, including subculture, mass culture, high and low culture, popular culture, global culture. The socialisation process and the role of the agencies of socialisation. Sources and different conceptions of the self, identity and difference. The relationship of identity to age, disability, ethnicity, gender, nationality, sexuality and social class in contemporary society. Leisure, consumption, and identity. Families and Households The relationship of the family to the social structure and social change, with particular reference to the economy and to state policies. Changing patterns of marriage, cohabitation, separation, divorce, child-bearing and the life course, and the diversity of contemporary family and household structures. The nature and extent of changes within the family, with reference to gender roles, domestic labour and power relationships. The nature of childhood, and changes in the status of children in the family and society. Demographic trends in the UK since 1900; reasons for changes in birth rates, death rates and family size.
4 Wealth, Poverty and Welfare Different definitions and ways of measuring poverty, wealth and income. The distribution of poverty, wealth and income between different social groups. The existence and persistence of poverty in contemporary society. Different responses to poverty, with particular reference to the role of social policy since the 1940s. The nature and role of public, private, voluntary and informal welfare provision in contemporary society 3.2 Unit 2 SCLY2 Education with Research Methods; Health with Research Methods In their study of this unit, candidates should examine: Topic areas in relation to the two core themes (socialisation, culture and identity; and social differentiation, power and stratification); Both the evidence of and the sociological explanations for the content listed in the three topic areas below. Attention should be given to drawing out links with other topic areas studied. Throughout this unit, candidates should be encouraged to use examples drawn from their own experience of small-scale social research.] Education The role and purpose of education, including vocational education and training, in contemporary society. Differential educational achievement of social groups by social class, gender and ethnicity in contemporary society. Relationships and processes within schools, with particular reference to teacher/pupil relationships, pupil subcultures, the hidden curriculum, and the organisation of teaching and learning. The significance of educational policies, including selection, comprehensivisation and marketisation, for an understanding of the structure, role, impact and experience of education. The application of sociological research methods to the study of education. Health Health, illness, disability and the body as social and as biological constructs. The unequal social distribution of health and illness in the United Kingdom by social class, age, gender, ethnicity and region, and internationally. Inequalities in the provision of, and access to, health care in contemporary society. The sociological study of the nature and social distribution of mental illness. The role of medicine and the health professions. The application of sociological research methods to the study of health. Sociological Methods Quantitative and qualitative methods of research; their strengths and limitations; research design. Sources of data, including questionnaires, interviews, participant and non-participant observation, experiments, documents, and official statistics; the strengths and limitations of these sources. The distinction between primary and secondary data, and between quantitative and qualitative data. The relationship between positivism, interpretivism and sociological methods; the nature of social facts. The theoretical, practical and ethical considerations influencing choice of topic, choice of method(s) and the conduct of research.
5 3.3 Unit 3 SCLY3 Beliefs in Society; Global Development; Mass Media; Power and Politics The study of this unit should engage candidates in theoretical debate while encouraging an active involvement with the research process. The study of this unit should foster a critical awareness of contemporary social processes and change, and draw together the knowledge, understanding and skills learnt in different aspects of the course. The examination will explicitly assess candidates understanding of the connections between the topic(s) studied in this unit and the nature of sociological thought, methods of sociological enquiry, and the core themes (socialisation, culture and identity; and social differentiation, power and stratification). In their study of this unit, candidates should examine both the evidence of and the sociological explanations for the content listed in the four topic areas below. Beliefs in Society Different theories of ideology, science and religion, including both Christian and non-christian religious traditions. The relationship between religious beliefs and social change and stability. Religious organisations, including cults, sects, denominations, churches and New Age movements, and their relationship to religious and spiritual belief and practice. The relationship between different social groups and religious/spiritual organisations and movements, beliefs and practices. The significance of religion and religiosity in the contemporary world, including the nature and extent of secularisation in a global context. Global Development Different theories of development, underdevelopment and global inequality. Globalisation, aid and trade, and their influence on the cultural, political and economic relationships between societies. The role of transnational corporations, nongovernmental organisations and international agencies in local and global strategies for development. Development in relation to industrialisation, urbanisation, the environment, war and conflict. Employment, education, health, demographic change and gender as aspects of development. Mass Media The relationship between ownership and control of the mass media. The mass media, globalisation and popular culture. The processes of selection and presentation of the content of the news. Media representations of age, social class, ethnicity, gender, sexuality and disability. The relationship between the mass media, media content and presentation, and audiences. The new media and their significance for an understanding of the role of the media in contemporary society. Power and Politics Different theories of the nature and distribution of power. The role of the contemporary state. The nature of, and changes in, different forms of political participation, including voting behaviour, political action and protest, and membership of political organisations and movements. The role of political parties, pressure/interest groups, new social movements and the mass media in the political process. The significance of globalisation for an understanding of power and politics in the contemporary world.
6 3.4 Unit 4 SCLY4 Crime and Deviance with Theory and Methods; Stratification and Differentiation with Theory and Methods The study of this unit should engage candidates in theoretical debate while encouraging an active involvement with the research process. Throughout this unit, candidates should be encouraged to use examples drawn from their own experience of small scale social research. The study of this unit should foster a critical awareness of contemporary social processes and change, and draw together the knowledge, understanding and skills learnt in different aspects of the course. The examination will explicitly assess candidates understanding of the connections between the topic(s) studied in this unit and the nature of sociological thought, methods of sociological enquiry, and the core themes (socialisation, culture and identity; and social differentiation, power and stratification). In their study of this unit, candidates should examine both the evidence of and the sociological explanations for the content listed in the two topic areas below. Crime and Deviance Different theories of crime, deviance, social order and social control. The social distribution of crime and deviance by age, ethnicity, gender, locality and social class, including recent patterns and trends in crime. Globalisation and crime in contemporary society; the mass media and crime; green crime; human rights and state crimes. Crime control, prevention and punishment, victims, and the role of the criminal justice system and other agencies. The sociological study of suicide and its theoretical and methodological implications. The connections between sociological theory and methods and the study of crime and deviance. Stratification and Differentiation Different theories of stratification, including stratification by social class, gender, ethnicity and age. Dimensions of inequality: class, status and power; differences in life-chances by social class, gender, ethnicity, age and disability. The problems of defining and measuring social class; occupation, gender, and social class. Changes in structures of inequality, and the implications of these changes. The nature, extent and significance of patterns of social mobility. The connections between sociological theory and methods and the study of stratification and differentiation. Theory and Methods Candidates should examine the following areas, which are also studied at AS Level: Quantitative and qualitative methods of research; their strengths and limitations; research design. Sources of data, including questionnaires, interviews, observation (participant and nonparticipant), experiments, documents, and official statistics; the strengths and limitations of these sources. The distinction between primary and secondary data, and between quantitative and qualitative data. The relationship between positivism, interpretivism and sociological methods; the nature of social facts. The theoretical, practical and ethical considerations influencing choice of topic, choice of method(s) and the conduct of research.
7 A2 candidates should also: Demonstrate a wider range and greater depth of knowledge and understanding than at AS Level. Study the nature of sociological thought and methods of sociological enquiry in greater range and depth, and demonstrate more highly developed skills of application, analysis, interpretation and evaluation than at AS Level. In addition, A2 candidates should examine: Consensus, conflict, structural and social action theories. The concepts of modernity and post-modernity in relation to sociological theory. The nature of science and the extent to which sociology can be regarded as scientific. The relationship between theory and methods. Debates about subjectivity, objectivity and value freedom. The relationship between sociology and social policy.
8 4.1 Aims AS and A Level courses based on this specification should encourage candidates to: Acquire knowledge and a critical understanding of contemporary social processes and social changes Appreciate the significance of theoretical and conceptual issues in sociological debate Understand and evaluate sociological methodology and a range of research methods through active involvement in the research process Develop skills that enable individuals to focus on their personal identity, roles and responsibilities within society Develop a lifelong interest in social issues. There should be a focus on contemporary society. Studying sociology should: Foster the development of critical and reflective thinking with a respect for social diversity Provide an awareness of the importance of social structure and social action in explaining social issues Provide candidates with an awareness of social structure and social action which emphasises different interpretations of social experiences. Where appropriate, comparative and /or historical materials may be introduced. Students should be encouraged to develop their own sociological awareness through active engagement with the contemporary social world. In addition, A Level specifications in Sociology should enable candidates to demonstrate: A wider range and greater depth of knowledge and understanding than at AS More highly developed skills of application, analysis, interpretation and evaluation than at AS.
9 4.2 Assessment Objectives (AOs) The Assessment Objectives are common to AS and A Level. The assessment units will assess the following Assessment Objectives in the context of the content and skills set out in Section 3 (Subject Content). AO1 AO2 Assessment Objectives Knowledge and understanding of the theories, methods, concepts and various forms of evidence outlined in paragraphs (a), (b) and (c) below, and of the links between them; Communication of knowledge and understanding in a clear and effective manner. Demonstration of the skills of application, analysis, interpretation and evaluation as indicated in paragraphs (a), (b) and (c) below. Weightings 45-55% 45-55% The Assessment Objectives apply to the whole specification, although their weighting differs between the two levels. Assessment Objective 2 has a higher weighting at A Level than at AS Level Knowledge and Understanding (AO1) a) The nature of sociological thought AS and A Level candidates are required to study the following concepts and theoretical issues: Social order, social control Social change Conflict and consensus Social structure and social action The role of values The relationship between sociology and contemporary social policy. b) Methods of sociological Enquiry Sociological research involves the use of a range of methods and sources of data. All AS and A Level candidates are required to demonstrate knowledge and understanding of these methods and sources and to understand the relationship between theory and methods, particularly in the way sociologists deal with: the collection of primary and secondary data the analysis of quantitative and qualitative data using appropriate concepts factors influencing the design and conduct of sociological research practical, ethical and theoretical issues arising in sociological research. c) Themes AS and A Level candidates are required to study two themes: socialisation, culture and identity social differentiation, power and stratification. These themes should be understood and applied to a range of particular substantive areas of sociology, in a global context where appropriate. However, these themes are to be interpreted broadly as threads running through many areas of social life and should not therefore necessarily be regarded as discrete topics. For example, the theme Socialisation, culture and identity might be addressed through aspects of Families and Households but equally through aspects of Mass Media or Beliefs in Society. Similarly the theme of Social differentiation, power and stratification might be addressed through aspects of Education but equally through aspects of Global Development.
10 4.2.2 Application, Analysis, Interpretation and Evaluation (AO2) The skills outlined in this section relate to the acquisition and production of evidence, the interpretation and evaluation of evidence and arguments, the presentation of evidence and arguments and their application to sociological debates. The term evidence should be understood to include both primary and secondary sources, as well as both quantitative and qualitative data. In order to demonstrate a firm grasp of the skills, candidates should relate them to their sociological knowledge and understanding, including that specified in sections (a), (b) and (c). a) Collection and recording of evidence AS and A Level candidates are required to demonstrate their ability to: analyse and evaluate the design of sociological investigations analyse and evaluate the method(s) used in these investigations to collect and record evidence. This could be achieved by candidates designing and conducting a sociological investigation. b) Interpretation and evaluation of evidence AS and A Level candidates are required to demonstrate their ability to: distinguish between facts, opinions and value judgements select and apply a range of relevant concepts and theories interpret qualitative and quantitative data identify and evaluate significant social trends shown in evidence evaluate theories, arguments and evidence. c) Presentation of evidence and argument AS and A Level candidates are required to demonstrate their ability to: organise evidence and communicate arguments in a coherent manner demonstrate an awareness and understanding of theoretical debates in sociology use evidence to support and sustain arguments and conclusions. In addition, GCE A Level will require candidates to demonstrate: a wider range and greater depth of knowledge and understanding than at AS more highly developed skills of application, analysis, interpretation and evaluation than at AS. Weighting of Assessment Objectives for AS The table below shows the approximate weighting of each of the Assessment Objectives in the AS units. Assessment Objectives Unit Weightings (%) Overall Weighting of AOs (%) Unit 1 Unit 2 Knowledge and Understanding (AO1) Application, Analysis, Interpretation and Evaluation (AO2) Overall weighting of units (%)
11 Weighting of Assessment Objectives for A Level The table below shows the approximate weighting of each of the Assessment Objectives in the AS and A2 units. Assessment Objectives Unit Weightings (%) Overall Weighting of AOs (%) Unit 1 Unit 2 Unit 3 Unit 4 Knowledge and Understanding (AO1) Application, Analysis, Interpretation and Evaluation (AO2) Overall weighting of units (%)
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