Political Discourse in Exile: Karl Marx and the Jewish Question (Google eBook)

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Univ of Massachusetts Press, 1991 - Business & Economics - 145 pages
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Over the years, Karl Marx's tangled relation with Judaism has provoked heated debate among followers and critics alike. Can the Jewish tradition better help us understand Marx's political theory? Which themes in Marx's writings become clearer when read in a Jewish context?
  

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Contents

Four Jewish Questions about Marx
12
The Power of the Tongue
34
Greek and Hebrew in Marxs Ontology
53
Reading and Writing Marx
69
Alienation as Exile
92
Political Discourse in Exile
109
Notes
121
Bibliography
137
Index
143
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Page 20 - Human emancipation will only be complete when the real, individual man has absorbed into himself the abstract citizen; when as an individual man, in his everyday life, in his work, and in his relationships, he has become a species-bemg; and when he has recognized and organized his own powers (Jurces propres) as social powers so that he no longer separates this social power from himself as political power.
Page 17 - Karl Marx from Trier was a powerful man of 24 whose thick black hair sprung from his cheeks, arms, nose and ears. He was domineering, impetuous, passionate, full of boundless self-confidence, but at the same time deeply earnest and learned, a restless dialectician who with his restless Jewish penetration pushed every proposition of Young Hegelian doctrine to its final conclusion and was already, then, by his concentrated study of economics, preparing his conversion to communism.

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