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Hegel, Marx, and the necessity and freedom dialectic : Marxist-humanism and critical theory in the United States

Author: Russell Rockwell
Publisher: Cham, Switzerland : Palgrave Macmillan, [2018]
Series: Political philosophy and public purpose
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
This book provides close readings of primary texts to analyze the linkage between G.W.F. Hegel?s philosophy and Karl Marx?s critical social theory of necessity and freedom. This is important for three reasons: first, to understand the significance of the changing relationships of work, society, and critical social theory in the origins of Hegelian-Marxism in the US, as documented in the recently published  Read more...
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Additional Physical Format: ebook version :
Named Person: Karl Marx; Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel; Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel; Karl Marx
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Russell Rockwell
ISBN: 3319756109 9783319756103
OCLC Number: 1020028150
Description: xiii, 241 pages ; 22 cm.
Contents: Machine generated contents note: 1. Introduction: Necessity and Freedom in the Origins of Hegelian Marxism in the United States --
1.1. Biographical/Philosophical Backgrounds --
1.1.1. Dunayevskaya --
1.1.2. Marcuse --
References --
2. Inside the Development of Marxist Humanism and Critical Theory: The Dunayevskaya --
Marcuse Correspondence --
2.1. The First Phase, 1954 --
1955: The Social Relevance of the Proletariat and of Hegel's Philosophy --
2.2. The Dunayevskaya --
Marcuse Correspondence: The Second Phase, 1956 --
1958: Theoretical Intersections of Critical Theory and Marxist Humanism --
2.3. The Dunayevskaya --
Marcuse Correspondence: The Third Phase, 1960 --
1961: Crystallization of Marxist Humanism and Critical Theory --
References --
3. Hegel in Herbert Marcuse's Hegelian Marxism, Critical Theory, and Value Theory --
3.1. Hegel's Science of Logic --
3.1.1. Hegel's Objective and Subjective Logic Link: Necessity and Freedom Dialectic --
3.1.2. Actuality to the Notion: The Missing Analysis of Reciprocity --
3.1.3. The Completion of the Transition of Necessity to Freedom Only in Hegel's Notion --
3.2. Hegel's Encyclopaedia Logic --
3.2.1. The Historical and Social in the Necessity and Freedom Dialectic --
3.2.2. The Final Two Paragraphs of the Objective Logic --
3.3. Marx's Capital Within the Exposition of Hegel's Notion in Marcuse's Critical Theory --
3.4. Hegel's Philosophy of Right and the Temporal Dimension of Marx's Value Theory --
References --
4. Marx in Marcuse's Hegelian Marxism, Critical Theory, and Value Theory --
4.1. Marcuse's Hegelian --
Marxian Interpretation of Capital: "Analysis of the Labor Process" --
4.1.1. Marcuse's Interpretation of Marx's Concept of Labor as Transhistorical --
4.1.2. Marcuse's Abstract Labor: Reduction of Concrete to "Specifically Social" Labor --
4.1.3. Socially Necessary Labor Time --
4.1.4. Labor Theory of Value --
4.2. Capital: Volume 1 to Volume 3 --
and Back to Volume 1 --
4.3. Limitations in Marcuse's Interpretations --
References --
5. Changes in Critical Theory Interpretations of Marx's Value Theory --
5.1. Jurgen Habermas on Marx's Grundrisse (1963, 1968) --
5.1.1. "Between Philosophy and Science: Marxism as Critique" (1963) --
5.1.1.1. Introduction of Interpretations of the Grundrisse's Section on "Machines" --
5.1.1.2. Science, Technology, Value, and Surplus Value: Social Necessity and Freedom --
5.1.2. Knowledge and Human Interests (1968) --
5.1.2.1. Alien Will, General Intellect, and Marx's "Unofficial" and "Official" Theories --
5.1.2.2. Marx's Alleged Conflicting Theories of the "General Intellect" Within the Grundrisse --
5.1.3. Reinvestigation of the Grundrisse's Conceptual Links --
5.1.4. Marx's "Theoretical Indecision", or His "Foreshadowings of the Future"? --
5.1.5. A Re-examination of Habermas's Reading of Marx's Grundrisse --
5.2. Marcuse on Marx's Grundrisse (1964 --
1965) --
5.2.1. One-Dimensional Man --
5.2.2. The Obsolescence of Socialism --
References --
6. Historical Configurations of the Necessity and Freedom Dialectic: The Dunayevskaya --
Marcuse Correspondence, Automated Production, and the Question of Post-capitalist Society --
6.1. Necessity and Freedom and Value Theory: The Elusive Dialectic --
6.2. The Path to Implosion of the Correspondence: Philosophy and Reality Dialectic --
6.3. Eclipse of the Correspondence: Dunayevskaya Takes Differences with Marcuse Public --
6.4. Marcuse on the Historical Eclipse of the Young and Mature Marx: The Assimilation of the Necessity and Freedom Dialectic in "Advanced Industrial Society" --
References --
7. Moishe Postone's Deepened Interpretation of Marx's Value Theory: Grundrisse --
7.1. Grundrisse: From "Original Accumulation of Capital" to "Foundation/Development Contradiction" --
7.1.1. Original Accumulation of Capital --
7.1.2. Dialectic of "Original Accumulation" and "Foundation/Development Contradiction" --
7.2. Abolition or Transformation of Labor? --
References --
8. Moishe Postone's Deepened Interpretation of Marx's Value Theory: Capital --
8.1. "Necessity" and "Freedom", Pre-capitalism and Capitalism --
8.2. Whole and Totality --
8.2.1. Marcuse, Negative Totality, and the Reduction of Concrete to Abstract Labor --
8.2.2. Postone's Interpretation of Marx's Concept of Social Interdependence --
Value --
8.2.3. Marcuse's Transhistorical Concept of Social Totality and Postone's Reflections on Marx's Concepts of Abstract and Substantive Totality --
8.3. The Qualitative Distinction of Time as Social Domination --
8.3.1. Abstract Time, Social Necessity, and Concrete Time --
8.3.2. Abstract Time, the "Magnitude of Value", and Time as Necessity: Critique of Marcuse's Concept of the Measure and Form of Value --
8.3.2.1. Value and Material Forms of Wealth and the Fundamental Contradiction --
8.3.2.2. The Interaction of Concrete and Abstract Time: Tyranny of Time --
8.3.2.3. From Reduction of Concrete to Abstract Labor to "Science in the Service of Capital" --
8.3.3. Postone's Explication of the "Interaction" of Concrete and Abstract Labor --
8.3.3.1. Abstract and Historical Time --
8.3.3.2. The Unique Relevance of Marx's Critical Theory: Environmental Destruction --
8.4. Relative Surplus Value and Cooperation: Manufacture and Machinery, Large-Scale Industry, and Historical Time --
References --
9. Conclusion: New Forms of the Necessity and Freedom Dialectic --
9.1. Marx's Two Autocritiques in Postone's Reinterpretations of Marx's Critical Theory --
9.1.1. Labor: Objectification, Alienation, and Mediation of Capitalist Social Relations --
9.1.2. Hegel's Philosophical Concept of Substance, Value, and the Historical Subject --
9.2. Marx's Third Autocritique: Hegel's Philosophy of Mind and the Realm of Necessity and the Realm of Freedom --
9.3. Postone's Interpretation of Marx's Concepts of the Realm of Necessity and the Realm of Freedom --
9.4. Critique of Postone's Interpretations of the Realm of Necessity and the Realm of Freedom --
9.5. Marx's Third "Autocritique": New Perspectives on the Dunayevskaya --
Marcuse Dialogue --
9.6. Marx's Capital and the Necessity of Capitalism --
9.7. Marx's Letters to Zasulich, Russian Edition of the Communist Manifesto --
9.8. Subjectivity and Post-capitalist Society --
9.9. Susan Buck-Morss: From Critique of Hegelian Marxism to "New Humanism" --
9.10. The Marxist Humanist --
Critical Theory Dialectic --
References.
Series Title: Political philosophy and public purpose
Responsibility: Russell Rockwell.

Abstract:

This book provides close readings of primary texts to analyze the linkage between G.W.F. Hegel?s philosophy and Karl Marx?s critical social theory of necessity and freedom. This is important for three reasons: first, to understand the significance of the changing relationships of work, society, and critical social theory in the origins of Hegelian-Marxism in the US, as documented in the recently published correspondence between the Marxist-Humanist theoretician Raya Dunayevskaya and the critical theorist Herbert Marcuse; second, to identify the intersections of the Critical Theorists Jurgen Habermas? and Marcuse?s influential reinterpretations of Marx?s ?value theory? of economy and society that enables navigation of the changing relationships of the social and economic spheres in the last century, as developed in Marx?s Grundrisse; and, thirdly, to assess the potential of Moishe Postone?s renewal of Marx?s value theory, largely conceived by the notion of a necessity and freedom dialectic intrinsic to capitalism.

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