Sociology Index

Mythosociology

Mythosociology is the study of knowledge assembled along women's and men's lines of communication. Human culture is poised to enter a new age of achievement with the global revival of the scientific mythosociological method. Though there is not much discourse on mythosociology or mythological sociology, there will soon be a class on the sociology of myth in American culture.

Mythosociological women's and men's archetypes are revealed in the tradition of women's business and men's business, in cross-cultural analysis of sex. Mythosociological women's and men's archetypes are also revealed in cycles of social culture represented in sequences of Arnhem Land rock art corresponding with cycles in the natural ecology.

The mythosociological perspective sees the sexes as essential to social culture, generating a nature-centered approach to social theory. Mythosociology contrasts with mythology and sociology, generated from a human-centered approach in civilization. 

Human communities emerged with the mythosociological method, celebrated in surviving traditions as with those of Australian Aborigines. Totems distribute mythosociological knowledge throughout a community.

Nature-centered approach of mythosociology

A cross-cultural examination of civilisation and traditional human society reveals separate approaches to social analysis. Social theory in civilisation proceeds from analysis distinguishing human social behavior from that of other species, the human-centered approach of mythology and sociology.

Social theory in traditional human society proceeds from analysis differentiating between social behavior of the sexes in all species, the nature-centered approach of mythosociology.

Assemblies from which the opposite sex is excluded celebrate mythosociology under strict rules of association. The greatest harm comes to those who violate the privacy of the sexes. Mythosociology is also conducted with the involvement of both sexes in the negotiation of women's and men's perspectives.

The origin and appearance of sex is explained with progenitor female and mutant male sex archetypes through a mythosociological perspective.

Mythosociology generates separate and interactive women's and men's assemblies of knowledge, separate and interactive women's and men's assemblies of legislative and corporate administration and separate and interactive women's and men's protocols for dispute resolution.