Collected Works, Volume 50: Letters 1892-1895

Collected Works, Volume 50: Letters 1892-1895

Karl Marx, Friedrich Engels

Language: English

Pages: 684

ISBN: 2:00158387

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


Volume 50 - Letters 1892-1895

Marx/Engels Collected Works (MECW) is the largest collection of translations into English of the works of Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels. It contains all works published by Marx and Engels in their lifetimes and numerous unpublished manuscripts and letters. The Collected Works, which was translated by Richard Dixon and others, consists of 50 volumes. It was compiled and printed between 1975 and 2005 by Progress Publishers (Moscow) in collaboration with Lawrence and Wishart (London) and International Publishers (New York).

The Collected Works contains material written by Marx between 1835 and his death in 1883, and by Engels between 1838 and his death in 1895. The early volumes include juvenilia, including correspondence between Marx and his father, Marx's poetry, and letters from Engels to his sister. Several volumes collect the pair's articles for the Neue Rheinische Zeitung.

Other volumes in the Collected Works contain well-known works of Marx and Engels, including The Communist Manifesto, The Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Napoleon, and Capital, lesser-known works, and previously unpublished or untranslated manuscripts. The Collected Works includes 13 volumes of correspondence by the mature Marx and Engels, covering the period from 1844 through 1895.

Although the Collected Works is the most complete collection of the work by Marx and Engels published to date in English, it is not their complete works. A project to publish the pair's complete works in German is expected to require more than 120 volumes.

Beyond the Left: The Communist Critique of the Media

Ryszard Kapuściński: A Life

At the Cafe: Conversations on Anarchism

A Guided Tour Through the Museum of Communism: Fables from a Mouse, a Parrot, a Bear, a Cat, a Mole, a Pig, a Dog, and a Raven

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Engels to 134. Engels to 135. Engels to 136. Engels to 137 Engels to 138. Engels to 139. Engels to John B. Shipley 3 October Friedrich Adolph Sorge 7 October Victor Adler 11 October August Bebel 12 October Paul Lafargue 13 October Laura Lafargue 14 October Nikolai Danielson 17 October Laura Lafargue 18 Ocober August Bebel 18 October Laura Lafargue 27 October Ferdinand Wolff [end] October Karl Kautsky 3 November Victor Adler 10 November Friedrich Adolph Sorge 11 November Florence

bound to do. Now, while it is undoubtedly better not to follow up one stupidity with another, far greater one—granted the crucial importance just now is not to interrupt the German party’s victorious progress—you should nevertheless consider what kind of impression this Berlin resolution is going to make on the world at large. The affair would also seem to have aroused indignation in France and the chaps there will doubtless be giving you a piece of their mind. You cannot afford to inflict such

but in a very, very small way—the one thing that is modest about him); Italy, the Banca Romana, already an approximation of Panama, which has bought some 150 deputies and senators 106 and concerning which, so I am told, documents are shortly to be published in Switzerland; Schlüter should keep an eye out for anything about the Banca Romana that appears in the press. And in Holy Russia the Russian Prince Meshchersky waxes indignant over the indifference with which the Panama revelations are

to tell all France that she is a gogo all over. That would be se moquer du mondé with a vengeance. Well, I hope the popular wrath will be roused at last, and vengeance taken. It’s getting time. Bebel shall send you his speech of the 3rd February in the Stenogramm. It is really splendid, and you may find it very useful for the Socialiste. 158 Our people have had the Reichstag all to themselves for a fortnight. First the Notstandsdebatte,e 3 days, and all parties, from the government downwards,

abandon his plan and not leave until Tuesday, which he has promised to do. I am positive you will agree that he shouldn’t travel on a day when arrivals and departures are never punctual and when all the accidents that didn’t occur during the previous three months have a habit of occurring all on one day. And now I shall take a hearty swig in honour of your coming visit—for we are at this moment enjoying our morning glass of ale. With warm regards, Yours, F. Engels First published in: Marx and

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