By Cecil L. Eubanks
Marxist suggestion remains to be suitable within the smooth international, might be to the shock of these who celebrated the autumn of the Berlin Wall with the announcement that democracy and the marketplace had ‘won’ the march of historical past. This 23-volume set collects jointly either money owed of the improvement of Marxism and reviews of its pondering. Out-of-print or needed to locate, those titles shape a vital reference resource for the knowledge of Marxism in all its assorted facets.
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Extra info for Routledge Library Editions: Marxism: Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels: An Analytical Bibliography
Marx is acknowledged as having given the pamphlet its final form. It is both a scientific and moral work. Marx and Engels discuss the history of class antagonisms from the Middle Ages to the nineteenth century and the role of the proletariat in the coming revolution. They also offer criticisms of bourgeois, utopian and reactionary socialism. Theirs is a scientific socialism; and, although they discuss the inevitability of that scientific process, of the ever increasing and inevitable revolutionizing of the proletariat, they conclude with their famous moral appeal for action, for working class unity.
Their relationship after 1845 was so close, both in terms of intellectual development and personal acquaintance, that it is difficult to understand why the literature has not one adequate account of their lives together. Indeed, Engels has few biographies at all, either singly or in combination with those of Marx. It should not be surprising that, given the above difficulties, the number of biographies worth serious attention is not high. Among that group, however, are some successes; a few of high merit.
The letters have been sifted, and those that might have caused Engels and Marx an embarrassment were destroyed. What is left is warm and cordial, with little indication of any friction between the two men and not much information on how Marx felt about Engels and his writings. Despite the disappointing character of the letters, they contain some valuable materials; and at least two scholars have examined them on their own terms: Oscar J. Hammen (see "Alienation, Communism and Revolution in the Marx-Engels Br i e f w e c h s e l ") and Norman Levine.