While relating scholars at numerous Chicago area universities, the word is frequently worn interchangeably to refer to the famous University of Chicago's sociology division—which is the the oldest and the most prestigious (Icek 51-63). The following statements do not characterize the approaches of the Chicago school of sociology. The first statement is that it advocates for emphasis on social problems that are explained by the comcentric zone theory. The other statement is that the recognition of one ultimately true social reality underlying all others (Erez Miriam and Earley 67-69). The important looking glass self is a social psychological idea, formed by Charles Cooley in 1902, indicating that a person's self stems out of societies within personal interactions and the view of others. The phrase refers to people determining their self-concepts according to their perceptive of how others see them. Since people conform to how they believe, others consider them to be, it's hard, or arguably impossible, to act in a different way from how someone thinks he or she is continually perceived. Cooley clarified it in script that culture is an interweaving and collaborating mental selves.