A Companion to Marx's Capital

Couverture
Verso Books, 2010 - 356 pages
24 Avis
“My aim is to get you to read a book by Karl Marx called Capital, Volume 1, and to read it on Marx’s own terms…”

The biggest financial crisis since the Great Depression has generated a surge of interest in Marx’s work in the effort to understand the origins of our current predicament. For nearly forty years, David Harvey has written and lectured on Capital, becoming one of the world’s most foremost Marx scholars.

Based on his recent lectures, this current volume aims to bring this depth of learning to a broader audience, guiding first-time readers through a fascinating and deeply rewarding text. A Companion to Marx’s Capital offers fresh, original and sometimes critical interpretations of a book that changed the course of history and, as Harvey intimates, may do so again.

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Review: A Companion To Marx's Capital, Volume 2

Avis d'utilisateur  - Alessio Lerro - Goodreads

Indispensable not only as caveat to Marx but also and foremost for understanding the contemporary relevance of Marx's model of circulation and reproduction. Consulter l'avis complet

Review: A Companion to Marx's Capital

Avis d'utilisateur  - Quentin - Goodreads

You should read Marx's Capital--it's easier, funnier, and smarter than you think it will be, and you can gloss over some of the hard parts the first time through and still get the jist. Harvey's ... Consulter l'avis complet

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À propos de l'auteur (2010)

David Harvey received a Bachelor's degree and Ph.D. in geography from Cambridge University. After graduating in 1961, he joined the geography department at Bristol University as a lecturer. In the following years, he held teaching positions at Johns Hopkins and Oxford universities. He has written numerous books including Justice Nature and the Geography of Differences, The Urban Experience, The Condition of Postmodernity, and An Enquiry into the Origins of Cultural Change. He has received many honors, among them the Outstanding Contributor Award of the Association of American Geographers, the Anders Retzuis Gold Medal of the Swedish Society of Anthropology and Geography, and the Vautrin Lud International Geography Prize.

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