No problem. If you want though, I'd say to read other sociologists to in order to get multiple perspectives because that is what Weber also wanted, although it's also a criticism of his because he didn't do it that well.
For Max Weber, you could start with his overall view that things must be meaningful and rational. He believed that sociology as a social science needs to put oneself in the place of another in order to gather some subjective data. He then emphasized that it should still be objective and empirical analysis of the data.
I'd start with understanding his four-model system of rationality because it's what he emphasizes, and ironically, is a large criticism of his work. He advocated for bureaucracy as being the best system for effective work because it requires people to be trained, have rules laid out, administrative decisions are written down on paper, specific resources are allocated to specific places, people become impersonal, people are organized into their own little rooms, etc... . He then gave the idea of "iron cage" and religion as an escape.
He did lots of work in numerous areas, so begin with whichever part you want.
Unlike people such as Parsons and Marx, he tries to take multiple views at something, although because he was writing his works some time ago, he gets criticized for not including women as most of sociology didn't. I always find it ironic how sociology attempts to study a society yet excludes about half of its constituents.