Brumaire


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Words related to Brumaire

second month of the Revolutionary calendar (October and November)

References in periodicals archive ?
(25) Karl Marx, The Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte, in The Marx-Engels Reader, ed.
"From 'The Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte.'" The Collective Memory Reader.
MARX, Karl, The Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte, Moscow, Progress Publishers, 1954
Commending the grubbing of the revolutionary old mole in The Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte, Karl Marx tacitly promotes an art of dirt alongside a practice of the dig.
(3.) Adjusted from Karl Marx, The Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte, 1852.
I am referring to a passage from "The Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte:"
Things don't simply end; they recur, first as tragedy, as Marx famously quips in The Eighteenth Brumaire, then as farce.
As Marx had argued already in The Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte (1852), the bourgeoisie was content to sacrifice its social values of Liberte, egalite, fraternal in order to maintain its economic control, and soon enough, as Adorno once remarked, capitalism became its own ideology: No need to inculcate political beliefs when one has glamorous commodities to offer.
He became First Consul in 1799, heading an all powerful troika, as a result of the coup d'Etat du 18 brumaire, and was crowned Emperor in 1804.
As Novaya Gazeta columnist Andrei Kolesnikov has pointed out, religion's true role in contemporary Russia is perhaps best summed up by none other than Karl Marx, who in his 1852 pamphlet The 18th Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte described it as "the domination of the priests as an instrument of government."
Said quoted of Karl Marx writing in The Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte: "They cannot represent themselves; they must be represented."5.
deeply unknowable and mysterious" (9)- "Figures in the mist" is the title Simpson gives to his third chapter, which he devotes to close-grained analyses of (among other texts) "Poor Susan" and the discharged soldier episode of The Prelude 4: there he draws on both Giorgio Agamben's discussions (in The Coming Community) of the refugee as modern everyman and Marx's discussion (in The Eighteenth Brumaire) of the "lumpenproletariat" ("the fund from which the capitalist economy selects and discards according to its needs" [114]) so as to trace the anxious self-reflexivity that colors Wordsworth's depictions of homelessness.