Marxism and Human Nature
Routledge, 11 janv. 2013 - 216 pages
Is there such a thing as human nature? Here Sean Sayers defends the controversial theory that human nature is in fact an historical phenomenon. He gives an ambitious and wide ranging defence of the Marxist and Hegelian historical approach and engages with a wide range of work at the heart of the contemporary debate in social and moral philosophy.
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According account of human actual alienation analytical Analytical Marxism analytical philosophy argues Aristotle aspects attitudes basis capitalism capitalist Cohen concept of human contrary created critical critique development of human distinction division of labour economic rationalization essential existing freedom fulfilment Geras Gorz Gorz’s happiness Hegel Hegel’s philosophy Hegelian Hegelian historicist historical and relative historical development historicist human development human nature human needs human powers ibid ideal ideas impact individual insists involves Jahoda justice leisure liberation Marx and Engels Marx says Marxism material means Mill Mill’s modern industry moral values Moreover negative notion one’s particular political portrays powers and capacities principles productive activity productive forces productivism progress Protestant work ethic purely reason regarded rejects Sayers sceptical self-realization simply social and historical social relations social theory socialist sphere stage standards surplus labour teleological theory of history thought traditional trans-historical unemployment utilitarian workers writes Young Hegelians