numbers in Marx’s manuscript.
Section I of this manuscript was the previous 10 pages (pp. 244–53), entitled ‘Difference between the Profit Rate related to the Cost Price and to the Advanced Capital’. This difference is discussed in the Editor’s Introduction. See pp. 145–56.
Review Articles / Historical Materialism 18 (2010) 207–218 207 Reclaiming Marx’s ‘Capital’: A Refutation of the Myth of Inconsistency , Andrew Kliman, Lanham: Lexington Books, 2007 Abstract This book seeks to defend Marx’s theory in Capital against the long-standing criticism of logical
Much has been written about the alleged influence of Spinoza on Marx. In 1965, Althusser claimed: ‘Spinoza’s philosophy introduces an unprecedented theoretical revolution in the history of philosophy, […] so that, philosophically speaking, we may assume that Spinoza was Marx’s only direct ancestor
Marx and Critical Theory examines Marx’s main philosophical, political and social theoretical ideas. Its purpose is twofold: making sense of the concepts and theses of Marx, and showing that they remain relevant for contemporary critical theory. Part One focuses on Marx’s conception of philosophy. Part Two analyses the Marxian primacy of the practical. Part Three is devoted to Capital and the critique of political economy. This book will be useful for those who want to deepen their understanding of Marx’s main ideas, as well as for those who want to clarify what is at stake in contemporary debates about the ways in which contemporary critical theory could or should refer to Marx.