By George Catephores
This article provides an trouble-free exposition of the fundamental rules of Marxist economics from the vital principles of Marx himself via to the differing functions and reassessments made through next generations of Marxian economists. even if essentially meant for undergraduates and postgraduates following classes in Marxist economics, its transparent, non-mathematical remedy makes it appropriate for college students of alternative disciplines.
George Catephores is financial Adviser to the leading Minister of Greece and used to be formerly Senior Lecturer in Economics at college university, London
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Additional info for An Introduction to Marxist Economics
I suggested that this evolution gave rise to an attitude of reserve towards social life and the State – “the world” – but that this attitude was free from any element of active political or social opposition to the monarchy. It was this attitude which in my view, provided the background of ideas and feelings against which any Jansenist ideology developed’. Goldmann 1964a, p. 142; 1959, p. 157. 36 All the same, two elements are worth noting: a literary work, philosophical system or indeed theological position expresses and reflects the interests and aspirations of a distinct social group and class; in order to find such a direct connection, a Marxist analysis must embroil itself in the minutiae of historical detail.
3 In this work, Jameson faces a tension. As a Marxist, he assumes that religion has been superseded. Its forms may continue, but its content is a thing of the past. However, he also wishes to operate with a hermeneutics of suspicion and recovery, or what he calls a hermeneutics of ideology and utopia. According to this approach, utopian possibilities Jameson 2005b, p. 180. Jameson 2005b. 3 The book has already generated some commentary, although none of it deals with the question of religion and utopia; see Fitting 2006; Cevasco 2005; McNeill 2005.
However much one might want to argue that the later, Marxist, Lukács was able to give his earlier non-Marxist insights greater depth, all is not as Goldmann would have us believe. It is, in the end, Goldmann 1975, 1964b. Lukács 1971b, 1994. 54 Goldmann 1964a, pp. 22–39; 1959, pp. 32–49; see also Goldmann 1981, pp. 10–11. 52 53 28 • Chapter One a pre-Marxist Lukács who hands Goldmann his insights into the workings of Pascal’s texts. However, what this sleight of hand allows Goldmann to do is connect Pascal ever more closely to Marx, so much so that they are cousins, if not halfbrothers in the same large family.