ORGANIZATIONAL SCIENTISTS:

Their Professional Careers (1964) by Barney G. Glaser (Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill) $ 38.00
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A quantitative GT study of the effects of professional recognition on the careers of scientists who work within a medical research organization devoted almost exclusively to basic research. The study deals with the perennial prob­lem of "In what ways is it possible to have an organizational career that is consistent with a professional career devoted to basic research?” This means a professional career that is respected by scientists; hence, a career based primarily on the scientist’s professional recognition and reputation in his field and only secondarily on his organizational reputation. Furthermore, what degree of recognition is necessary to achieve this general reputation in science at large?



CONTENT

Foreword by Anselm Strauss
Preface
Chapter 1
Professional recognition and careers
Chapter 2
The local-cosmopolitan scientist
Chapter 3
The impact of promotion systems on careers
Chapter 4
Variations in the importance of recognition for careers
Chapter 5
The distribution of research conditions as career advancements
Chapter 6
Careers concerns and satisfaction with organizational personnel
Chapter 7
Career concerns and footholds in the organization
Chapter 8
Career plans based on lack of recognition
Chapter 9
The expansion orientation of supervisors
Chapter 10
Stable careers and comparative failures: A concluding implication