Marxian

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Related to Marxian economics: Marxist economics

Marx·i·an

 (märk′sē-ən)
n.
One that studies, advocates, or makes use of Karl Marx's philosophical or socioeconomic concepts as a method of analysis and interpretation, as in political economy or historical or literary criticism.

Marx′i·an adj.
Marx′i·an·ism n.

Marxian

(ˈmɑːksɪən)
adj
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) of or relating to Karl Marx and his theories
ˈMarxianism n
Translations
marxilainen
marxien

Marxian

adjMarxisch
References in periodicals archive ?
Among them are a contribution to the critique of Karl Marx's economic system (1894), the prehistory of Marxian economics (1911-12), on the history of the theory of value (1903), the psychological tendency in recent political economy (1892), and the dialectical development of categories in Marx's economic system (1929).
In 1969 I was inaugural Lecturer in the third-year subject Money and Banking, together with John Anderson, and in the Marxian economics section of the Interdisciplinary subject Marxism (when this Interdisciplinary subject was discontinued, Marxian Economics took its place).
But really it was outside Marxian economics that the analysis was most creative.
At LSE, he taught econometrics, macroeconomics, Marxian economics and development economics over the years.
Other topics include empirical evidence and endogenous theories of the business cycle, and neo-Schumpeterian insights into Marxian economics. Zarembka is affiliated with SUNY-Buffalo.
He was very, very rude about him and when my mentor, Joan Robinson, sent him her book, An Essay on Marxian Economics, he wrote to her and said that's the best thing you've written so far and it's very interesting.
As a consequence, Marxian economics views capital not as a measurable or distinct object, but as a culmination of complex social processes that provides value in the production process.
There is a difference between Keynesian economics, which FDR followed after the Great Depression in the 1920s and Marxian economics. FDR and now Obama believe that the government should intervene and protect the capitalists.
For example, Bohm-Bawerk's famous, and widely perceived as the strongest criticism of Marxian economics, Karl Marx and the Close of His System (7), identifies and skillfully exploits a contradiction between Marxian labor theory of value of Das Kapital I and the average rate of profit of Das Kapital III.
In chapter 7, "The Mysteries of Marxian Economics," Sowell argues that because of Marx's obtuse and scattered writing style, sometimes meant to set "traps" for readers (p.
Gratzer frames the debate in the context of Marxian economics and acceptance of 20th-century concepts of medicine.
He ended his introduction by "Paying his respects" to his great friend: "He is gone now, and neither Harvard nor the economics profession will ever be the same again." Sweezy also edited a volume containing three classic works on the transformation problem of Marxian economics: Karl Marx and the Close of his System by Eugene Bohm-Bawerk; Bohm-Bawerk's Criticism of Marx by Rudolf Hilferding; and "On the Correction of Marx's Fundamental Theoretical Construction in the Third Volume of Capital" by Ladislaus von Bortkiewicz (which Sweezy translated into English from the original German).