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  1. Myriam Miedzian Malinovich & Herbert Marcuse (forthcoming). Herbert Marcuse in 1978: An Interview. Social Research.
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  2. Herbert Marcuse (ed.) (2014). Marxism, Revolution and Utopia: Collected Papers of Herbert Marcuse, Volume Six. Routledge.
    This collection assembles some of Herbert Marcuse’s most important work and presents for the first time his responses to and development of classic Marxist approaches to revolution and utopia, as well as his own theoretical and political perspectives. This sixth and final volume of Marcuse's collected papers shows Marcuse’s rejection of the prevailing twentieth-century Marxist theory and socialist practice - which he saw as inadequate for a thorough critique of Western and Soviet bureaucracy - and the development of his revolutionary (...)
     
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  3. Herbert Marcuse (2013). From Marx to Freud to Marx. Radical Philosophy Review 16 (1):25-30.
    Sidney Lipshires, a Marxist scholar, considered Marcuse’s shift “from Marx to Freud” problematic. Marcuse’s legitimate criticism of the conformist/adjustment elements of psychoanalytical practice seemed to Lipshires to require a recognition of theoretical weakness in Freud’s philosophical metapsychology, but this is in fact what Marcuse admires most—as explained in Eros and Civilization. Marcuse responds that Freud’s mythological material serves to recall the possibility of a nonrepressive culture! The anthropological research of Margaret Mead operates likewise. Marcuse steadfastly regards practice as political praxis, (...)
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  4. Herbert Marcuse (2013). One-Dimensional Man: Studies in the Ideology of Advanced Industrial Society. Routledge.
    One of the most important texts of modern times, Herbert Marcuse's analysis and image of a one-dimensional man in a one-dimensional society has shaped many young radicals' way of seeing and experiencing life. Published in 1964, it fast became an ideological bible for the emergent New Left. As Douglas Kellner notes in his introduction, Marcuse's greatest work was a 'damning indictment of contemporary Western societies, capitalist and communist.' Yet it also expressed the hopes of a radical philosopher that human freedom (...)
     
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  5. Herbert Marcuse, Leo Löwenstein & Charles Reitz (2013). The Dialectics of Liberation and Radical Activism. Radical Philosophy Review 16 (1):21-23.
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  6. Herbert Marcuse, Leo Löwenthal & Charles Reitz (2013). The Dialectics of Liberation and Radical Activism. Radical Philosophy Review 16 (1):21-23.
    Warm regards are exchanged between old friends who are seriously bent on changing the world, not merely analyzing it. Mutual appreciation is evident, as is some tension. Herbert Marcuse’s militant critique of US war-making, waste-making, and poverty is taking Europe by storm. Leo Löwenthal tips his hat with subtle irony and humor to Marcuse’s 1967 triumphs as a public intellectual and political theorist. Activist students give Marcuse great credit because other Frankfurt theorists like Max Horkheimer and Theodor Adorno have remained (...)
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  7. Herbert Marcuse (2012). Morderstwo nie jest bronią polityczną. Nowa Krytyka 26.
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  8. Herbert Marcuse (2011). Philosophy, Psychoanalysis and Emancipation. Routledge.
    This collection assembles significant, and in some cases unknown texts from the Herbert Marcuse archives in Frankfurt, including: ? critiques of positivism and ...
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  9. Vvork of Max Horkheimer & Herbert Marcuse (2010). The Origins and Development of The. In Alan D. Schrift (ed.), The History of Continental Philosophy. The University of Chicago Press. 47.
     
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  10. Herbert Marcuse (2010). Pt. IV: Critical Theory. The New Forms of Control. In Craig Hanks (ed.), Technology and Values: Essential Readings. Wiley-Blackwell.
     
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  11. Herbert Marcuse (2010). The New Forms of Control. In Craig Hanks (ed.), Technology and Values: Essential Readings. Wiley-Blackwell. 159.
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  12. Herbert Marcuse & Phillip Deen (2010). Herbert Marcuse's “Review of John Dewey's Logic: The Theory of Inquiry”. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 46 (2):258-265.
    Dewey’s book is the first systematic attempt at a pragmatistic logic (since the work of Peirce). Because of the ambiguity of the concept of pragmatism, the author rejects the concept in general. But, if one interprets pragmatism correctly, then this book is ‘through and through Pragmatistic’. What he understands as ‘correct’ will become clear in the following account. The book takes its subject matter far beyond the traditional works on logic. It is a material logic first in the sense that (...)
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  13. Herbert Marcuse (2009). A responsabilidade da ciência. Scientiae Studia 7 (1):159-164.
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  14. Herbert Marcuse (2006). Art and Liberation: Collected Papers of Herbert Marcuse, Volume 4. Routledge.
    The role of art in Marcuse’s work has often been neglected, misinterpreted or underplayed. His critics accused him of a religion of art and aesthetics that leads to an escape from politics and society. Yet, as this volume demonstrates, Marcuse analyzes culture and art in the context of how it produces forces of domination and resistance in society, and his writings on culture and art generate the possibility of liberation and radical social transformation. The material in this volume is a (...)
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  15. Herbert Marcuse (2006). Proust. Telos 2006 (134):168-171.
    Due to the ambiguous relationship of love to the world, time is the sole immanent danger that retains its power over it.1 Time cures as much as it makes ill, and the cure is the feared outcome. Despite all breakthroughs out of normalcy, love belongs to the temps perdu. It succumbs to the damning judgment directed at this world. Yet the terrible sentence about the “paradis perdus,” which are the only true paradise, avenges both itself and the lost time. The (...)
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  16. Herbert Marcuse (2004). The New Left and the 1960s: Collected Papers of Herbert Marcuse, Volume 3. Routledge.
    The New Left and the 1960s is the third volume of Herbert Marcuse's collected papers. In 1964, Marcuse published a major study of advanced industrial society, One Dimensional Man , which was an important influence on the young radicals who formed the New Left. Marcuse embodied many of the defining political impulses of the New Left in his thought and politics - hence a younger generation of political activists looked up to him for theoretical and political guidance. The material collected (...)
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  17. Hannah Arendt, Herbert Marcuse, Michel Foucault, Mark Ourent, Gregory Pence, Robert Nozick, David Schweickart, Allen Wood, Gary Dymski, John Rawls, Richard Arneson, G. A. Cohen, Ann Ferguson, Gregory Kavka, Mary Hawkesworth, Jon Elster, Phillipe van Parijs, Andrew Levine & John Roemer (2001). Philosophy and the Problems of Work: A Reader. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  18. Herbert Marcuse (2001). Marcuse and the Frankfurt School. In Bryan Magee (ed.), Talking Philosophy: Dialogues with Fifteen Leading Philosophers. Oup Oxford.
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  19. Herbert Marcuse (2001). Towards a Critical Theory of Society: Collected Papers of Herbert Marcuse, Volume 2. Routledge.
    This second volume of Marcuse's collected papers includes unpublished manuscripts from the late 1960s and early 1970s, such as Beyond One-Dimensional Man , Cultural Revolution and The Historical Fate of Bourgeois Democracy , as well as a rich collection of letters. It shows Marcuse at his most radical, focusing on his critical theory of contemporary society, his analyses of technology, capitalism, the fate of the individual, and prospects for social change in contemporary society.
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  20. Herbert Marcuse (1998). Collected Papers of Herbert Marcuse. Routledge.
  21. Herbert Marcuse (1998). Technology, War, and Fascism. Routledge.
    Acclaimed throughout the world as a philosopher of liberation and revolution, Herbert Marcuse is one of the most influential thinkers of the twentieth century. His penetrating critiques of the ways modern technology produces forms of society and culture with oppressive modes of social control indicate his enduring significance in the contemporary moment. This collection of unpublished or uncollected essays, unfinished manuscripts, and correspondence between 1942 and 1951, provides Marcuse's exemplary attempts to link theory with practice, and develops ideas that can (...)
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  22. Herbert Marcuse (1994). Dwa listy do Martina Heideggera. Nowa Krytyka 5.
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  23. Herbert Marcuse & Franz Neumann (1994). A History of the Doctrine of Social Change. Constellations 1 (1):116-143.
  24. Herbert Marcuse (1991). One-Dimensional Man. Routledge.
    In his most seminal book, Herbert Marcuse sharply objects to what he saw as pervasive one-dimensional thinking-the uncritical and conformist acceptance of existing structures, norms and behaviours. Originally published in 1964, One Dimensional Man quickly became one of the most important texts in the politically radical sixties. Marcuse's searing indictment of Western society remains as chillingly relevant today as it was at its first writing.
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  25. Herbert Marcuse (1987). Człowiek jednowymiarowy. Rozdz. I i II. Studia Filozoficzne 262 (9).
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  26. Herbert Marcuse (1987). Eros and Civilization. Routledge.
    In this classic work, Herbert Marcuse takes as his starting point Freud's statement that civilization is based on the permanent subjugation of the human instincts, his reconstruction of the prehistory of mankind - to an interpretation of the basic trends of western civilization, stressing the philosophical and sociological implications.
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  27. Herbert Marcuse (1987). Od myślenia negatywnego do pozytywnego: Racjonalność technologiczna i logika panowania. Studia Filozoficzne 257 (4).
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  28. Herbert Marcuse (1986). Reason and Revolution. Routledge.
    This classic book is Marcuse's masterful interpretation of Hegel's philosophy and the influence it has had on European political thought from the French Revolution to the present day. Marcuse brilliantly illuminates the implications of Hegel's ideas with later developments in European thought, particularily with Marxist theory.
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  29. Herbert Marcuse (1986). Zwycięstwo nad świadomością nieszczęśliwą: represywna desublimacja. Studia Filozoficzne 246 (5).
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  30. Herbert Marcuse (1983). Filozofia a teoria krytyczna. Colloquia Communia 9 (4-5):155-170.
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  31. Herbert Marcuse (1983). O problemie dialektyki. Colloquia Communia 9 (4-5):125-154.
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  32. Herbert Marcuse (1983). Przyczynki do fenomenologii materializmu historycznego. Colloquia Communia 9 (4-5):97-124.
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  33. Herbert Marcuse (1980). La rebelión de los instintos vitales. Ideas y Valores 57:58.
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  34. Herbert Marcuse & Frederick Olafson (1977). Heidegger's Politics. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 6 (1):28-40.
  35. Herbert Marcuse (1973). Studies in Critical Philosophy. Boston,Beacon Press.
    The foundation of historical materialism.--A study on authority.--Sartre's existentialism.--Karl Popper and the problem of historical laws.--Freedom and the historical imperative.
     
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  36. Herbert Marcuse (1972/1983). From Luther to Popper. Distributed in the Usa by Schocken Books.
    The foundation of historical materialism -- A study on authority -- Sartre's existentialism -- Karl Popper and the problem of historical laws -- Freedom and the historical imperative.
     
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  37. Herbert Marcuse (1969). An Essay on Liberation. Boston, Beacon Press.
    An Essay on Liberation outlines the new possibilities for contemporary human liberation.
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  38. Herbert Marcuse (1969). Eros and Civilization: A Philosophical Inquiry Into Freud. London,Sphere.
    Contends that Freud's theory of civilization is substantially sociological, and examines the philosophical and sociological implications of key Freudian ...
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  39. Herbert Marcuse (1968). El futuro del arte. Convivium 26:71-79.
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  40. Herbert Marcuse (1968/1988). Negations: Essays in Critical Theory. Free Association Books.
    The struggle against liberalism in the totalitarian view of the state.--The concept of essence.--The affirmative character of culture.--Philosophy and critical theory.--On hedonism.--Industrialization and capitalism in the work of Max Weber.--Love mystified; a critique of Norman O. Brown and a reply to Herbert Marcuse by Norman O. Brown.--Aggressiveness in advanced industrial society.
     
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  41. Herbert Marcuse (1968). The Relevance of Reality. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 42:39 - 50.
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  42. Herbert Marcuse, Kurt H. Wolff & Barrington Moore (eds.) (1967). The Critical Spirit. Boston, Beacon Press.
    Introduction: What is the critical spirit?--Utopianism, ancient and modern, by M.I. Finley.--Primitive society in its many dimensions, by S. Diamond.--Manicheanism in the Enlightenment, by R.H. Popkin.--Schopenhauer today, by M. Horkheimer.--Beginning in Hegel and today, by K.H. Wolff.--The social history of ideas: Ernst Cassirer and after, by P. Gay.--Policies of violence, from Montesquieu to the Terrorist, by E.V. Walter.--Thirty-nine articles: toward a theory of social theory, by J.R. Seeley.--History as private enterprise, by H. Zinn.--From Socrates to Plato, by H. Meyerhoff.--Rational society (...)
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  43. Herbert Marcuse (1948). Existentialism: Remarks on Jean-Paul Sartre's l'Etre Et le Neant. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 8 (3):309-336.
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  44. Herbert Marcuse (1941). Some Social Implications of Modern Technology. Studies in Philosophy and Social Science 9 (3):414-439.
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  45. Herbert Marcuse (1936). Zum Begriff des Wesens. Zeitschrift für Sozialforschung 5 (1936):1-39.
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