1. Dames, Nicholas, “Trollope and the Career: Vocational Trajectories and the Management of Ambition,” Victorian Studies 45, no. 2 (2003): 247–78.
2. Moore, Celia, Gunz, Hugh, and Hall, Douglas T., “Tracing the Historical Roots Of Career Theory in Management and Organization Studies,” in Handbook of Career Studies, ed. Gunz, Hugh and Peiperl, Maury (Thousand Oaks: Sage Publications, 2007), 18.
3. Weber, Max, Economy and Society, ed. and trans. by Roth, Guenther and Wittich, Claus (1921; Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1968), 958.
4. As Weber states in his chapter on “Bureaucracy” in Economy and Society, the bureaucratic official is “set for a ‘career’ within [a] hierarchical order. … He expects to move from the lower, less important and less well paid, to the higher position. The average official naturally desires a mechanical fixing of the conditions of promotion” (963).
5. Bourdieu, Pierre, Homo Academicus, trans. Collier, Peter (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1988), 217.
6. Hall, Donald, Careers In and Out of Organizations (Thousand Oaks: Sage Publications, 2002), 6.