Faculty & Staff
Russell Schutt, PhD
Professor of Sociology, College of Liberal Arts
Areas of Expertise
Research Methods, Sociology of Organizations, Homelessness and Mental Health Services, Sociology of Law
PhD, University of Illinois, Chicago
Professional Publications & Contributions
Schutt, Russell K. 2016. Understanding the Social World: Research Methods for the 21st Century. Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE Publications.
Schutt, Russell K., Larry J. Seidman, and Matcheri Keshavan (eds.). 2015. Social Neuroscience: Brain, Mind, and Society. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Schutt, Russell K. 2015. Investigating the Social World: The Process and Practice of Research, 8th ed. Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE Publications.
Nestor, Paul G. and Russell K. Schutt. 2014. Research Methods in Psychology: Investigating Human Behavior, Second Edition. Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE Publications.
Ronet Bachman and Russell K. Schutt. 2014. Fundamentals of Research in Criminology and Criminal Justice, Third Edition. Thousand Oaks: SAGE Publications.
Rafael J. Engel and Russell K. Schutt. 2014. Fundamentals of Social Work Research, Second Edition. Thousand Oaks: SAGE Publications.
Schutt, Russell K., Xiaogang Deng, and Taylor Stoehr. 2013. "Using Bibliotherapy to Enhance Probation and Reduce Recidivism." Journal of Offender Rehabilitation 52:181-197.
Chambliss, Daniel F. and Russell K. Schutt. 2012. Making Sense of the Social World: Methods of Investigation, 4th ed. Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE.
Check, Joseph and Russell K. Schutt. 2012. Investigating the Educational World: The Process and Practice of Research. Thousand Oaks, CA: SAGE Publications.
Schutt, Russell K. 2012. “Quantitative Methods.” Pp. 55-72 in The Wiley-Blackwell Companion to Sociology, edited by George Ritzer. Oxford, England: Blackwell Publishing.
View Professor Schutt's website
View Professor Schutt's Curriculum Vitae
Relationship between individuals and the social environment, with a particular focus on people with housing, medical and/or legal problems, on the organizations that respond to their needs, and on the role of preferences and social processes in influencing their functioning and orientations.