Marx


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Related to Marx: Marx Brothers, Marxism

Marx

 (märks)
Family of American comedians, including the brothers Leonard (1887-1961), known as "Chico"; Arthur (1888-1964), known as "Harpo"; Julius (1890-1977), known as "Groucho"; Milton (1892-1977), known as "Gummo"; and Herbert (1901-1979), known as "Zeppo." Some of their many popular Broadway shows were made into movies, including Horse Feathers (1932) and Duck Soup (1933).

Marx

(mɑːks)
n
(Biography) Karl (karl). 1818–83, German founder of modern communism, in England from 1849. With Engels, he wrote The Communist Manifesto (1848). He developed his theories of the class struggle and the economics of capitalism in Das Kapital (1867; 1885; 1895). He was one of the founders of the International Workingmen's Association (First International) (1864)

Marx

(mɑrks)

n.
Karl (Heinrich), 1818–83, German economist, philosopher, and socialist.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Marx - United States comedianMarx - United States comedian; one of four brothers who made motion pictures together (1901-1979)
Marx Brothers - a family of United States comedians consisting of four brothers with an anarchic sense of humor
2.Marx - United States comedian; one of four brothers who made motion pictures together (1893-1964)
Marx Brothers - a family of United States comedians consisting of four brothers with an anarchic sense of humor
3.Marx - United States comedian; one of four brothers who made motion pictures together (1891-1961)
Marx Brothers - a family of United States comedians consisting of four brothers with an anarchic sense of humor
4.Marx - United States comedian; one of four brothers who made motion pictures together (1890-1977)
Marx Brothers - a family of United States comedians consisting of four brothers with an anarchic sense of humor
5.Marx - founder of modern communismMarx - founder of modern communism; wrote the Communist Manifesto with Engels in 1848; wrote Das Kapital in 1867 (1818-1883)
References in classic literature ?
Hart Schaffner and Marx had not yet become rural America's tailor.
On the one shelf at the library he found Karl Marx, Ricardo, Adam Smith, and Mill, and the abstruse formulas of the one gave no clew that the ideas of another were obsolete.
Over the four chapters Hosfeld successfully sheds light upon the philosophical background that progressively shaped the work and thought by Marx (and later also by Engels); he also provides a refined, yet accessible, synopsis of the historical events that urged the authors of the Communist Manifesto to constantly question their own beliefs.
Former US Navy petty officer Marx, who is married and raised children in Scotland, faces being kicked out because of red tape.
The return of Marx, and of Marxism, has been aided by the release from what was once called "actually existing socialism", operating as it did through ideological lenses of simplistic mandatory texts in which large parts of the real Marx were neglected or distorted.
Such outstanding Western thinkers of the Twentieth century as economist John Maynard Keynes, philosopher Bertrand Russell and philosopher and methodologist Karl Popper and others failed to see that the key to economic, socio-political and other fallacies of Marx should be looked for in his methodology and that a methodological fallacy is in a position to seal the fate of the doctrine by putting an end to the prolonged discussion.
Sperber's biographical project is an austerely historical one; simply put, to return Marx to the nineteenth century, and then to remind us of the historical gulf between his world and our own.
The introduction first takes us to the time of his death, and describes how diverging interpretations of Marx and his project took root in the late nineteenth century.
In a habitual if common enough misstep (1), Harvey writes that '[c]apital, Marx insists, should be defined as a process rather than as a thing' (Harvey, 1982: 20).
Pendant ce temps-la la crise s'installait, s'aggravait et le ras le bol augmentait ouvrant la voie aux champs des possibles, brisant le carcan de la pensee unique vers de cheminement multiples de lutte et de resistances y compris intellectuelle La pensee critique retrouve tous ses droits y compris alors a travers l'un de ses plus illustres representants, Karl Marx.
In February 2009, near the low point of the financial crisis, Karl Marx made the cover of Time--or at least its European edition--for the first time since 1948.
His latest work, Why Marx Was Right, is an insightful, humorous, and informative defense of Marxism.