If I were to ask Pierre Bourdieu: "What is class to you?", what would he answer?
I've read some research on Bourdieu's work, but I have yet to encounter a clear answer on his interpretation of class.
I have some options in mind which might be valid answers:
A) There are an infinite amount of classes. There are as many classes as there are fields. E.g. social classes, symbolic classes, economic classes, status classes, cultural classes, bread-making, etc..
B) There are a limited amount of classes, and these classes are defined by your acquired social, cultural and economical capitals. Capitals which are cumulative, temporal and require recognition by others.
C) Class is an economical construct, specifically "an occupational division of labor". This view approaches Erik Wright and Max Weber's constructions of class, EXCEPT for Bourdieu's addition that classes are intrinsically interwoven with other fields like social life, status, cultural capital, running a bakery (as an example of a specific field), ..
But I cannot tell if his view is one of these or something else.