A number of sources have been referenced so frequently that abbreviations are relied upon for the sake of tidiness. I have also abbreviated some reference works such as encyclopedias and dictionaries the details of which are listed below:
Ancient Judaism, Max Weber (1952).
Capital, Karl Marx. Vol. 1 ( 1976); C, 2: Vol. 2 ( 1978); C, 3: Vol. 3 ( 1981). A reference to page 150 in volume 3, for example, would appear as: (C, 3: 150).
A Contribution to the Critique of Political Economy, Karl Marx ( 1970).
The Division of Labor in Society, Emile Durkheim ( 1984).
The Elementary Forms of Religious Life, Emile Durkheim, translated by K. Fields ( 1995).
Encyclopedia of Philosophy, (1967). A reference to page 150 in volume 3, for example, would appear as: (EP, 3: 150).
Economy and Society, Volume 1, Max Weber, (1978); ES, 2: Volume 2. A reference to page 150 in volume 2, for example, would appear as: (ES, 2: 150).
Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences, edited by Edwin R.A. Seligman ([1930–1934] 1933–1937). A reference to page 150 in volume 3, for example, would appear as: (ESS, 3: 150).
From Max Weber, edited by Hans H. Gerth and C. Wright Mills (1946).
Grundrisse, Karl Marx ( 1973).
Collected Works of Marx and Engels, Karl Marx and Frederick Engels ([1835–1895] 1975–2004). A reference to page 150 in volume 44, for example, would appear as: (MECW, 44: 150).
Oxford English Dictionary (1989).
The Protestant Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism, Max Weber (1930).
The Economic and Philosophical Manuscripts of 1844, Karl Marx ( 1964).
Elements of the Philosophy of Right, G.W.F. Hegel ( 1991).
Phenomenology of Spirit, G.W.F. Hegel ( 1977).
The Rules of Sociological Method, Emile Durkheim (1982).
Suicide, Emile Durkheim ( 1951).
The Sociology of Georg Simmel (1950).