Capital : Volume One. (eBook, 2013) [WorldCat.org]
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Capital : Volume One.

Author: Karl Marx; Tom Griffith
Publisher: Ware : Wordsworth Editions Ltd, 2013.
Series: Classics of world literature.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
Marx's critique of the capitalist system is rife with big themes: his theory of 'surplus value', his discussion of the exploitation of the working class, and his forecast of class conflict on a grand scale. This edition contains Volume One of this classic work.
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Marx, Karl.
Capital : Volume One.
Ware : Wordsworth Editions Ltd, ©2013
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Karl Marx; Tom Griffith
ISBN: 9781848705609 1848705603 9781848705630 1848705638
OCLC Number: 892238897
Notes: Section 4. The Factory.
Description: 1 online resource (1216 pages)
Contents: Introduction; Further Reading; Typesetter's note; Capital Volume 1; Editor's Preface; Author's Prefaces; 1. To the First Edition.; 2. To The Second Edition.; Part 1: Commodities and Money; Chapter 1: Commodities; Section 1. The Two Factors of a Commodity: Use-Value and Value (The Substance of Value and the Magnitude of Value).; Section 2. The TwoFold Character of the Labour Embodied in Commodities.; Section 3. The Form of Value or Exchange Value.; Section 4. The Fetishism of Commodities and the Secret Thereof.; Chapter 2: Exchange; Chapter 3: Money, or the Circulation of Commodities. Section 1. The Measure of Values. Section 2. The Medium of Circulation.; Section 3. Money; Part 2. The Transformation of Money into Capital; Chapter 4: The General Formula for Capital.; Chapter 5: Contradictions in the General Formula of Capital; Chapter 6: The Buying and Selling of Labour Power; Part 3: The Production of Absolute Surplus-Value; Chapter 7: The Labour-Process and the Process of Producing Surplus-Value; Section 1. The Labour-Process or the Production of Use-Values.; Section 2. The Production of Surplus-Value.; Chapter 8: Constant Capital and Variable Capital. Chapter 9: The Rate of Surplus-ValueSection 1. The Degree of Exploitation of Labour Power.; Section 2. The Representation of the Components of the Value of the Product by Corresponding Proportional Parts of the Product Itself.; Section 3. Senior's 'Last Hour'.; Section 4. Surplus-Produce.; Chapter 10: The Working-Day; Section 1. The Limits of the Working-Day.; Section 2. The Greed for Surplus-Labour. Manufacturer and Boyard.; Section 3. Branches of English Industry without Legal Limits to Exploitation.; Section 4. Day and Night Work. The Relay System. Section 5. The Struggle for a Normal Working-Day. Com-pulsory Laws for the Extension of the Working-Day from the Middle of the 14th to the End of the 17th Century. Section 6. The Struggle for the Normal Working-Day. Compulsory Limitation by Law of the Working-Time. The English Factory Acts, 1833 to 1864.; Section 7. The Struggle for the Normal Working-Day. Reaction of the English Factory Acts on Other Countries.; Chapter 11: Rate and Mass of Surplus-Value; Part 4: The Production of Relative Surplus-Value; Chapter 12: The Concept of Relative Surplus-Value.; Chapter 13: Co-Operation. Chapter 14: Division of Labour and ManufactureSection 1. Two-Fold Origin of Manufacture.; Section 2. The Detail Labourer and his Implements.; Section 3. The Two Fundamental Forms of Manufacture: Heterogeneous Manufacture, Serial Manufacture.; Section 4. Division of Labour in Manufacture, and Division of Labour in Society.; Section 5. The Capitalistic Character of Manufacture.; Chapter 15: Machinery and Modern Industry; Section 1. The Development of Machinery.; Section 2. The Value Transferred by Machinery to the Product.; Section 3. The Proximate Effects of Machinery on the Workman.
Series Title: Classics of world literature.
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Abstract:

Marx's critique of the capitalist system is rife with big themes: his theory of 'surplus value', his discussion of the exploitation of the working class, and his forecast of class conflict on a  Read more...

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