Bourdieu and Jean Baudrillard.
For Bourdieu, belief and habit are always governed by the social. Bourdieu saw habitus as combining the role of structure (of society) and agency (of the individual) to frame how people come to decide what to do. The internalised norms of the habitus are the result of the subject's exposure to social processes and this ensures that the human subject's habitual modes of thought and action are governed by the social. Further, a person's 'individual habitus', based on their own, unique set of experiences of the world, is never more than a slight structural variation on a 'class habitus' , wh…
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