Karl Marx

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(1886 - 1961)
Karl Korsch (German: [kɔɐ̯ʃ]; August 15, 1886 – October 21, 1961) was a German Marxist theoretician and political philosopher. Along with György Lukács, Korsch is considered to be one of the major figures responsible for laying the groundwork for Western Marxism in the 1920s. (From : Wikipedia.org.)


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Karl Marx

From : Marxists.org


This document contains 4 sections, with 64,127 words or 449,132 characters.

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Source: Bureau of Public Secrets; Karl Korsch’s Karl Marx was originally written in English and published in London in 1938. The book was reissued in 1963, but has been out of print for decades. Ken Knabb corrected obvious typographical errors and occasionally added or deleted a comma where this seemed necessary for clarity, but otherwise left the British spelling and Korsch’s sometimes slightly awkward English style and terminology as in the original edition. In the interest of online readability he omitted the hundreds of footnotes. A few of them include substantive remarks, but the great majority are merely page references to original German editions that would be of no interest to most readers. Introduction Karl Marx was born in Trier in 1818 and died as a political exile in London, 1883. When he had completed his studies at the Universities of Bonn and Berlin, and served his first political apprenticeship as an editor... (From : Marxists.org.)

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1. Marxism and Sociology 2. The Principle of Historical Specification 3. The Principle of Historical Specification (continued) 4. The Principle of Change 5. The Principle of Criticism 6. A New Type of Generalization 7. Practical Implications Chapter 1. Marxism and Sociology What is the relationship between Marxism and modern sociological teaching? If we think of the Sociology begun by Comte and in fact first named by him, we shall not find any affinity or link between it and Marxism. Marx and Engels, with all their keen desire to extend and enhance the knowledge of society, paid no attention to either the name or contents of that ostensibly new approach to the social studies. Nor were they impressed by the gains the Comtist school made among the progressive intelligentsia of their time. It appears from their correspondence that Marx at one time in the sixties, wit... (From : Marxists.org.)

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1. Marxism and Political Economy 2. From Political Economy to “Economics” 3. From Political Economy to Marxian Critique of Political Economy 4. Scientific versus Philosophical Criticism of Political Economy 5. Two Aspects of Revolutionary Materialism in Marx’s Economic Theory 6. Economic Theory of Capital 7. The Fetishism of Commodities 8. The “Social Contract” 9. The Law of Value 10. Common Misunderstandings of the Marxian Doctrine of Value and Surplus Value 11. Ultimate Aims of Marx’s Critique of Political Economy Chapter 1. Marxism and Political Economy Marx’s materialistic investigation of bourgeois society is based from the very beginning on a recognition of the cardinal importance of Political Economy. While but a few weeks before, he had written to his bourgeois-democratic friend Rug... (From : Marxists.org.)

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1. The Materialistic Conception of History 2. The Genesis of Historical Materialism 3. The Materialistic Scheme of Society 4. Nature and Society 5. Productive Forces and Production-Relations 6. Basis and Superstructure 7. Conclusions Chapter 1. The Materialistic Conception of History Marx and Engels never considered their new principle of economic and social research as more than a new scientific approach to a strictly empirical investigation of the historical development of the modern capitalistic mode of production. Marx referred to it in 1859 as a “general result” at which he had arrived during the first period of his economic research and which, once gained, served as a “guiding principle” to his subsequent studies. Twenty years later he refuted the erroneous conclusion of the Russian sociologis... (From : Marxists.org.)


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