Critique of Hegel's 'Philosophy Of Right'

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CUP Archive, Jul 14, 1977 - Political Science - 153 pages
6 Reviews
This book is a complete translation of Marx's critical commentary on paragraphs 261-313 of Hegel's major work in political theory. In this text Marx subjects Hegel's doctrine on the internal constitution of the state to a lengthy analysis. It was Marx's first attempt to expose and criticize Hegel's philosophy in general and his political philosophy in particular. It also represents his early efforts to criticize existing political institutions and to clarify the relations between the political and economic aspects of society. The Critique provides textual evidence in support of the argument that Marx's early writings do not exhibit radically different doctrinal principles and theoretical and practical concerns from his later work. This edition also includes a translation of the introduction Marx wrote for his proposed revised version of the Critique which he never completed. In a substantial introduction, Professor O'Malley provides valuable information on Marx's intellectual development.
  

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Review: Critique of Hegel's Philosophy of Right

User Review  - Cent - Goodreads

Although the Critique of Hegel's Philosophy of Right can be construed as providing perspectives on how to understand the political state (the contrast between Hegel and Marx's views accomplishes this ... Read full review

Review: Critique of Hegel's Philosophy of Right

User Review  - Kasyap - Goodreads

Here we see the formulation of his work on alienation. Marx takes the separation of the state and civil society and comes to the conclusion that the Civil society and state have become alien to a ... Read full review

Contents

Editors Preface page
vii
Appendix to Introduction
lxiii
Untitled section page
5
The Constitution on its internal side only
19
A CONTRIBUTION TO
129
Index
143
Copyright

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About the author (1977)

Karl Heinrich Marx, one of the fathers of communism, was born on May 5, 1818 in Trier, Germany. He was educated at a variety of German colleges, including the University of Jena. He was an editor of socialist periodicals and a key figure in the Working Man's Association. Marx co-wrote his best-known work, "The Communist Manifesto" (1848), with his friend, Friedrich Engels. Marx's most important work, however, may be "Das Kapital" (1867), an analysis of the economics of capitalism. He died on March 14, 1883 in London, England.

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