Das Kapital

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  • noun

Synonyms for Das Kapital

a book written by Karl Marx (1867) describing his economic theories


References in periodicals archive ?
There is special focus on the ecological questions addressed in MarxAEs unfinished AaAaAeA Critique of Political Economy.
The analytical starting point in Marx's critique of political economy is the distinction between the vital capacities of human and nonhuman forms of life, and the repercussions this distinction brings for processes of metabolic exchange among socio-natural systems.
Grunow argues that Kautsky's "interpretation of Marx's Capital fails to pay attention to the specific character of Marx's theory as a critique of political economy.
It is to understand the critique of political economy as necessarily overcoming, in Adam Morton's words, 'the essential separation of philosophy, economics, and politics'.
The first is Wayne Price's The Value of Radical Theory, which, as its subtitle denotes, is an 'anarchist introduction' to Marx's critique of political economy.
Translation: Capital: A Critique of Political Economy, vol.
The notion of contradiction is especially notable in Oakley's Economica article, his History of Political Economy essay, and also the closing chapters of volume two of Marx's Critique of Political Economy.
The first edition of Beyond 'Capital' (1992), argued that Marx's critique of political economy was left fundamentally unfinished.
This paper examines how the emerging field of "new philology" shaped the nineteenth-century critique of political economy advanced by Carlyle and Ruskin.
In doing so, he ends up portraying the abolitionist cause not as a legitimate liberation movement grounded in a critique of political economy or an analysis of history but an unquestionably heroic cause worthy of every true-blooded American's passionate commitment.
Stuart Hall's central insight, then, is this: We no longer live in a world (if ever, in fact, we did) in which culture can be treated as subordinate to the critique of political economy.
What has received much less attention is the influence of Greek philosophy on the later development of Marx's analysis of capital and critique of political economy.
Part two comments on Marx's thought from the critique of religion to the critique of politics, his theory of alienation, critique of political economy and the dialectical method.
Although Mufti is much too heavy handed in his critique of political economy accounts of these years, and at times his enthusiasm for his material leads him to offer more details than are needed, this is a very serious and largely successful effort to come to grips theoretically with a set of important problems for scholars of international relations concerning the nature of the state and the relationship between processes of state formation and shifts in foreign policy behavior.
Caton's critique of political economy is shaped by his advocacy of technological intelligence and the Industrial Revolution.