Tag: Marxism

Various Editions of The Capital

The Dual Nature of Labour

An increase in the quantity of use value leads to greater material wealth, exemplified by the idea that two clothes are more valuable than one. So, an increase in the quantity of use values is introduced as an increase in material wealth.

At the same time, an increased quantity of material wealth may correspond to a fall in the magnitude of its value.

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A Very Short Introduction to Marxism


Why the new generations should know about Marxism. Marxism is a critical theory that has had a profound impact on the way we understand society, economics, and political power. Its insights into the workings of capitalism, exploitation, and class struggle remain highly relevant today, and its influence can be seen in a wide range of social movements and political struggles around the world. Answer this two questions [ays_quiz id=’2′] For the new generation, learning about Marxism is essential for a number of reasons. First and foremost, it provides a framework for understanding the deep structural inequalities and injustices that continue

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‘Sons of Anarchy’: A Heart-Pounding Story of Competing Wills

“Sons of Anarchy” is a popular television show that has sparked much philosophical reflection and debate among viewers and scholars alike. From its themes of loyalty, family, and survival, to its exploration of freedom, justice, and morality, the show pushes its audience to think critically about some of the most fundamental questions of human existence. In this series of articles, we will delve into the philosophical ideas and theories that are brought to the forefront by the show and its characters.

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Revolutionary Action: Balancing Spontaneity and Bureaucracy

Abstract. This article examines the coexistence of spontaneism and bureaucratism in political action, drawing on the ideas of Marxist philosopher George Lukács. The article discusses Lukács’ views on the role of revolution in socialist transformation, and his understanding of the importance of spontaneism and bureaucratism in the revolutionary process. It argues that revolution is a complex, multifaceted process that involves both spontaneous and planned elements, and that the success of a revolution depends on the ability of the working class to balance these elements and to act in accordance with a clear and coherent theory of socialist change. The article also discusses the potential dangers of bureaucratization in socialist societies, and the importance of establishing democratic, decentralized forms of organization that can guide and coordinate the efforts of the working class towards the common goal of socialist transformation.

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