Class, Race and Corporate Power
In what follows, I note how two standard contemporary reference works describe Marx and then contrast those to Marx’s “auto-bibliography” which presents a different set of texts as important to the author’s self-conception. I then focus on one of the latter set of texts and suggest an approach to understanding Marx that emphasizes his identity as a revolutionary theorist and which, perhaps helps us better understand why he did not give priority to working out a theory of the state in a traditional theoretical manner. At the very least, I hope that this discussion will draw attention to the priority that Marx gave to his revolutionary commitment, a priority that may become neglected when Marxist thought and scholarship is detached from political practice.
"How the Academy Looks at Marx is all Wrong, the Point However is to Change It."
Class, Race and Corporate Power, 8 (1): College of Arts, Sciences & Education at FIU Digital Commons.
doi: https://doi.org/10.25148/CRCP.7.2.008923 source: https://digitalcommons.fiu.edu/classracecorporatepower/vol8/iss1/7