Marx: A Very Short Introduction
OUP Oxford, 2000年10月12日 - 128 頁
Peter Singer identifies the central vision that unifies Marx's thought, enabling us to grasp Marx's views as a whole. He sees him as a philosopher primarily concerned with human freedom, rather than as an economist or a social scientist. He explains alienation, historical materialism, the economic theory of Capital, and Marx's ideas of communism, in plain English, and concludes with an assessment of Marx's legacy. ABOUT THE SERIES: The Very Short Introductions series from Oxford University Press contains hundreds of titles in almost every subject area. These pocket-sized books are the perfect way to get ahead in a new subject quickly. Our expert authors combine facts, analysis, perspective, new ideas, and enthusiasm to make interesting and challenging topics highly readable.
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LibraryThing Review用戶評語 - aront - LibraryThing
This is a highly readable introduction to Marx written by a philosopher who generally writes highly readable philosophical tracts. As others have noted Singer too easily dismisses Marx contribution to ... 閱讀評論全文
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abolition of private activity basis Bauer become capitalist Chapter classical economics classical economists commodity communism communist society conception of freedom conception of history condition conflict consciousness Courtesy of Hulton criticism dialectical division of labour Economic and Philosophic economic theories essence exchange exchange-value existence feudal Feuerbach forces of production Friedrich Engels German Ideology Grundrisse Hegel Hegel’s philosophy Hegelian philosophy Hulton Getty human alienation human nature increase interests Jenny Karl Marx labour-power living labour Ludwig Feuerbach manifestation Marx and Engels Marx describes Marx says Marx thought Marx wrote Marx’s ideas Marx’s theory Marx’s view Marxist material force materialist conception means morality needs one’s Phenomenology Philosophic Manuscripts private property productive forces productive forces determine proletariat Prussian published relations of production religion revolution revolutionary scientific serf social socialist superstructure surplus value theory of history transformation universal mind use-value volume of Capital Wage Labour writings Young Hegelians