Karl Marx’s Writings about Economics, Justice and Human Nature


Add to cart
Essay #: 070300
Total text length is 6,555 characters (approximately 4.5 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Karl Marx’s Writings about Economics, Justice and Human Nature
Although the ideas themselves were not new in the human experience, Karl Marx’s writings about economics, justice and human nature have struck a divisive line throughout the world. At the absolute core of Marx’s thoughts, were the concepts of agricultural reform and the transformation of class through the redefinition of labor relations. The requirement brought forth by Karl Marx to the need of an acknowledgement of the interconnections of labor and agricultural reform is because of “The immediate producer, the labourer, could only dispose of his own person after he had ceased to be attached to the soil and ceased to be the slave, serf, or bondsman of another” (Marx, 2008)....
The end:
..... Journal of Economic History.
Humphries, J. (1990) "Enclosures, Common Rights and Women: The Proletarianization of Families in late Eighteenth and Early Nineteenth Century Britain", Journal of Economic History.
McCloskey, DN (1972) ‘The Enclosure of Open Fields: Preface to a Study of its Impact on the Efficiency of English Agriculture in the Eighteenth Century,’ Journal of Economic History.
Overton M. (1996) “Re-establishing the Agricultural Revolution,” Agricultural History Review.
J.M. Blaut (1993) The Colonizer’s Model of the World: Geographical Diffusionism and Eurocentric History. New York: The Guildford Press.
Ramonet, I. (2007). My life: Fidel Castro. London: Allen Lane.
Das Kapital: by Karl Marx. (2008). Boston: MobileReference.com.