Theories of variety of persuasions such as feminist theory represent the core label of social theory. Race theories are also important for discussion when talking of social theory. There are various prominent social theorists. These include Pierre Bourdieu, Jacques Derrida, Michel Foucault as well as Judith Butler, Zygmunt Bauman and Ulrich Beck. Great influence and work of these social theorists have extensions far beyond their home disciplines into a greater public sphere that combines public intellectual role with social theorist role (Appelrouth & Edles, 2008).
Intellectualizing the issues and the problems of the day, social theorists, give extension for the educational researchers to adopt a good step on the target subject within the credibility and legitimating level. It is also clear that social theory arguments have normative intentions, for example, Habermas’s critical theory, the deconstructive approach by Derrida, Bourdieu’s social science, genealogies and the archeology by Foucault. The whole issue of the diversity of the social theory stems from the originality of the social philosophy, which is a tradition from Jean Jacques discourse of the beginning of inequality. The referred tradition is famous for using philosophy to cross-examine societal problems, which is a contradictory aim of social theory. The modern trend for the social theory is the obsession and fascination of how powers and dynamics play themselves contextually through linguistic traditions, institutions, cultures, texts and other forms of selfhood (Appelrouth & Edles, 2011).
Sociologists are known to analyze social phenomenon from a different perspective and at different levels. There is a great difference in societal concrete interpretations and generalizations. Sociologists study events from a specific point to a big picture level. Most European sociologists offered great