What does without loss of generality mean


social adj. 'relating to the coexistence of people in society, socially, collectively, connected to the general public', also 'the belonging of a person to a certain class, stratum, group in society, his economic situation as well as the economic and political structure of the Concerning society '. Borrowed (18th century) from French social, Latin sociālis ‘relating to society, communal, sociable’, derived from Latin socius ‘common’ (see socius). French social, at the beginning of the 17th century In the 18th century the encyclopaedists, who are in the tradition of natural rights activists (Grotius, Pufendorf), expressed the meaning of 'sociable' in the sense of 'focused on the relationships of coexistence, connected to the community and serving it' a morality based on nature and reason that shapes human coexistence. The use of the adjective by the physiocrats puts it in relation to the economy, with Saint-Simon it develops into the opposite of the French individual, and furthermore, with a view to resolving economically conditioned social contradictions, it takes on the meaning of 'social' by removing traditional privileges and supportive of the economically disadvantaged '. In German, social first comes across as an independent adjective at the beginning of the 19th century (Schelling, Goethe), while the translations of Rousseau's "Contrat social" published in 1800 use social, social or public as an equivalent. It was only in connection with the revolutionary French ideas that penetrated noticeably after 1830 that it became socially established in German and became a political catchphrase, see social question, social conditions, social life, social idea, social reform (19th century). Older compound words such as Social (zu) stand, Socialgesetz (late 18th century), on the other hand, are likely to be based on an earlier, direct borrowing from the Lat. are based. asocial adj. ‘damaging society, rejecting social ties, not fitting into the community’, learned education (early 20th century) to social with negative a- (Greek ἀ- privativum). Socialism with ‘first stage of development of the socio-economic social formation of communism’ as well as ‘doctrine of the structure and development of socialist and communist society’, Latinized takeover (1839) of French socialism. The formation of nouns stands for every doctrine that aims to reorganize social coexistence by eliminating extreme contradictions. The French designation is first documented in a philosophical-theological context in 1831, then (1840) gains under Engl. Influence on distribution, see English socialism (1837), coined instead of the old name Owenism. The term is used both for the theory and the Owens system and for all social systems and endeavors (including the historical) that are related to it, i.e. also for the ideas of Fourier and Saint-Simons, then comprehensively for all the teachings that one Strive to improve social conditions. In 1842 socialism is used in the sense of social or social science ’, but has to give way to the new term sociology (see d.). In 1843, socialism was taken up by Engels, in 1845 by Marx and Engels in connection with the disputes over the trends of the time. In order to distinguish it from utopian theories, Grün coined the expression scientific socialism in 1845, which was later given a theoretical foundation by Engels (“The Development of Socialism from Utopia to Science”). Today's content of meaning (see above) develops in the course of the historical development of the labor movement. Socialist m. 'Followers and representatives of socialism and socialist ideas', takeover (1840) from English socialist (1822), 'followers Owens' (1827), then 'representatives of similar ideas outside of England' (e.g. in France) , see French socialiste (1830). Older ‘representative of natural law’ (end of the 18th century). socialistic adj. ‘concerning socialism’ (1839), English socialistic; previously ‘concerning natural law teaching’ (socialist system, 1802). to socialize vb ‘To merge into a community, to humanize’ (before mid 19th century), ‘to integrate (individuals) into society’ (beginning of 20th century), then to nationalize private industry ’(around 1920); French socializer.