His theory revolves around the concept of class status and party, through which he attempts to resolve the issues of social classes by explaining how the three influence social stratification across the world (Gane 2005, p.211). As such, the three aspects shall be used to analyze the situation in the United Kingdom. The three aspects of social l stratification have also been used to discern social stratification based on the distribution of power within the political community. It is through his philosophy in the issues of class status and party that show how the society is defined concerning its various structural forms, where power factor refers to the completion of political powers.
Weber’s definition of social class dwells on the demarcation of the three spheres of society, where class is a non-social form, and status groups, as well as parties remain to be viewed as the modes of associative or communal socialization that go beyond state and national boundaries (Gane 2005, p.211). His conceptualization of the issues surrounding party status and party creates an opportunity for new ideas and thoughts in relation to social structure and competition for social and political power. His philosophies go deeper to define social class as an intrinsic social institution or entity by labeling and referring to it as a status group and class. As such, his suppositions are that social class is based on cultural values, as opposed to the economic interests that are found in the ideologies and philosophies of Karl Max in defining and describing social classes and issues. Weber declares that a social class is the largest component, if not the only component in the totality of class situations in which individual and generational mobility is found (Gane 2005, p.213). Weber goes on further to label the main class groupings as the working class, petty bourgeoisie, property less intelligentsia and