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Beginning as a philosopher, Marx turned in the space of a few short years to the study of political economy and to revolutionary practice. Howard argues that this shift can be understood only in terms of an analysis of the theoretical development of the Marxian dialectic. In explicating the systematic aspects of Marx’s theory, Howard has gone anew to the primary sources, the writings of Marx himself and those of Hegel and the Young Hegelians. Howard thus provides a close textual study of Marx’s developing theory and method as it emerges in his confrontation with the Hegelian dialectic.
This systematic study is more than a commentary insofar as it concentrates on the development of a critical theory, dialectically founded, whose implications affect our perception of contemporary problems and our ability to affect social change today. The interpretation is not orthodox, and is intended to spur both students and teachers to a rethinking of both theory and practice.
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Dick Howard is an Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Southern Illinois University. He is on leave for the 1971–72 academic year, teaching at the State University of New York at Stony Brook.
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Book Description Southern Illinois University Press, 1972. Condition: New. book. Seller Inventory # M0809305593
Book Description Southern Illinois University P, 1972. Hardcover. Condition: New. Never used!. Seller Inventory # P110809305593