Capital Volume 1 (häftad)
Format
Häftad (Paperback)
Språk
Engelska
Serie
CAPITAL (del 1)
Antal sidor
1152
Utgivningsdatum
1990-12-01
Upplaga
New e.
Förlag
Penguin
Översättare
Ben Fowkes
Originalspråk
German
Medarbetare
Mandel, Ernest (introd.)
Illustratör/Fotograf
illustrations
Illustrationer
illustrations
Volymtitel
v. 1 Capital A Critique of Political Economy
Dimensioner
200 x 130 x 45 mm
Vikt
680 g
Antal komponenter
1
Komponenter
v. <1, 3 > ;
ISBN
9780140445688
Capital Volume 1 (häftad)

Capital Volume 1

Volume I

(1 röst)
Häftad Engelska, 1990-12-01
389
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'A groundbreaking work of economic analysis. It is also a literary masterpice' Francis Wheen, Guardian One of the most notorious and influential works of modern times, Capital is an incisive critique of private property and the social relations it generates. Living in exile in England, where this work was largely written, Marx drew on a wide-ranging knowledge of its society to support his analysis. Arguing that capitalism would cause an ever-increasing division in wealth and welfare, he predicted its abolition and replacement by a system with common ownership of the means of production. Capital rapidly acquired readership throughout the world, to become a work described by Marx's collaborator Friedrich Engels as 'the Bible of the working class'. Translated by BEN FOWKES with an Introduction by ERNEST MANDEL
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Övrig information

Karl Marx was born in 1818 in Trier, Germany and studied in Bonn and Berlin. Influenced by Hegel, he later reacted against idealist philosophy and began to develop his own theory of historical materialism. He related the state of society to its economic foundations and mode of production, and recommended armed revolution on the part of the proletariat. Together with Engels, who he met in Paris, he wrote the Manifesto of the Communist Party. He lived in England as a refugee until his death in 1888, after participating in an unsuccessful revolution in Germany. Ernst Mandel was a member of the Belgian TUV from 1954 to 1963 and was chosen for the annual Alfred Marshall Lectures by Cambridge University in 1978. He died in 1995 and the Guardian described him as 'one of the most creative and independent-minded revolutionary Marxist thinkers of the post-war world.'