Gramsci y la Revolución Francesa

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Plaza y Valdes, Jan 1, 1996 - HISTORY - 117 pages
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Contents

Section 1
15
Section 2
17
Section 3
21
Section 4
27
Section 5
33
Section 6
35
Section 7
45
Section 8
47
Section 10
57
Section 11
71
Section 12
99
Section 13
103
Section 14
107
Section 15
109
Section 16
111
Section 17
115

Section 9
55

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About the author (1996)

Born to a poor family in Sardinia, Gramsci had to go to work as a child but still managed to distinguish himself as a bright and promising student. In 1910, after winning a scholarship, he attended the University of Torino, where he was influenced by Benedetto Croce and Francesco De Sanctis. He eventually rejected Croce's idealism, as well as the academic life, for Marxism and politics. His primary interest was the empowerment of the working class. He rose within the Socialist party to the position of secretary of the socialist section of Torino and founded the influential newspaper L'Ordine Nuovo (the New Order). In 1921 he cofounded the Italian Communist party and fought against Fascist policy. Elected party secretary in 1924, two years later he was arrested and sent to prison, where he produced much of his writing. He remained incarcerated until his death. Gramsci's writings chronicle the development of his thought on politics, culture, and education.

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