All that is Solid Melts Into Air: The Experience of Modernity

Couverture
Verso, 1983 - 383 pages
44 Avis
This book develops the idea that Modernity's defining characteristic is that of continual reassertion of ambivalence. In light of this argument the author revisits writers such as Goethe, Marx and Dostoevsky adding new dimensions to them all as well as to our understanding of Modernity.
  

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His writing both humbles and elevates the reader. - Goodreads
In the introduction, he denounces Foucault. - Goodreads
Always tips my brain in a new direction... - Goodreads

Review: All That Is Solid Melts Into Air: The Experience of Modernity

Avis d'utilisateur  - Russell Fox - Goodreads

I've known about this book for years; not many people seemed to have heard of it or read it, but those who had always spoke of it in glowing terms. Now I know what they meant--this book has changed ... Consulter l'avis complet

Review: All That Is Solid Melts Into Air: The Experience of Modernity

Avis d'utilisateur  - fcrazeg - Goodreads

The context' importance is not only to the writer, it is equal important to the reader. Some people have said that this book is not longer proper for our actual thinking. That could be true, the ... Consulter l'avis complet

Table des matières

Preface
13
The Tragedy of Development
37
Marx Modernism
87
Innovative SelfDestruction
98
The Unaccommodated Man
105
The Metamorphosis of Values
111
Modernism in the Streets
131
The Modernism of Underdevelopment
173
Some Notes on
287
A Shout in the Street
312
Bringing It All Back Home
329
Notes
349
Index
371
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À propos de l'auteur (1983)

Marshall Berman is Distinguished Professor of Political Science at City College of New York and CCNY Graduate Center, where he teaches political theory and urban studies. He writes frequently for The Nation and The Village Voice, and serves on the editorial board of Dissent. He is the author of The Politics of Authenticity; All That Is Sold Melts into Air; and On the Town.

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