The Chartist movement of the 1830s and 1840s went beyond 18th century popular radicalism toward socialism. Leaders like George Julian Harney not only called for social revolution but also published Helen Macfarlane’s first English translation of the Communist Manifesto. This article was first published in The Platypus Review No. 42 (Dec. 2011-Jan. 2012) – EditorsRead More...
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Recent Publications of Interest
(books, reviews, etc..)
- Frantz Fanon: Philosopher of the Barricades
- Marx at the Margins: On Nationalism, Ethnicity, and Non-Western Societies (South Asian Edition from Pinnacle Learning, New Delhi)
- Persian Translation of Capital, Vol. 2
- Dave Black (ed): Helen Macfarlane: Red Republican: Essays, articles and her translation of the Communist Manifesto
Writings of Raya Dunayevskaya and Other Marxist-Humanist Classics
Writings by Raya Dunayevskaya
- Philosophy and Revolution: From Hegel to Sartre, and from Marx to Mao
- The Power of Negativity
- Marxism and Freedom: From 1776 Until Today
- Women’s Liberation and the Dialectics of Revolution: Reaching for the Future
- The Marxist-Humanist Theory of State-Capitalism
July 10, 2015
Dorothy Schwartz commented on The day when nobody knows (Greece, July 5, 2015) — by Sam Friedman Sam Friedman has done it again. Great poem.
July 06, 2015
Carole A. Kronberg commented on Who Knew? — by Ayala Leyser Who knew the ongoing boggling had so many edges!
May 13, 2015
sankar ray commented on Marxologists and Return of Marx – by Sankar Ray I am grateful to Karel Ludenhoff and in agreement with him on certain points. But I maintain that Marx never dished out any theory on philosophy and political economy.
May 12, 2015
Steven Colatrella commented on To Be a Pilgrim – by Peter Linebaugh I live in Europe. A number of frightful hobgoblins are stalking it right at the moment: austerity, global finance, global corporate competition, about seven different varieties of fascism, German hege…
May 08, 2015
Kevin Anderson commented on From Denver to Baltimore to Ayotzinapa, We Do Mind Dying – by Dale Heckerman The LA rally on May 2 drew about 150 people, this after the indictment of the Baltimore police. The crowd was young, multiracial, and determined, giving the sense of an ongoing movement.