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  1.  7
    From Marxist to Post-Marxist Populism: Ernesto Laclau’s Trajectory Within the National Left and Beyond.Omar Acha - 2019 - Historical Materialism 28 (1):183-214.
    Ernesto Laclau’s Marxist and post-Marxist works are best understood when they are embedded in the history of Argentina’s National Left. This socialist-populist current underpinned his strategic horizons onward of at least 1963. While purely theoretical interpretations of Laclau can sometimes be enlightening, they tend to lose sight of the historical density of the Argentine’s thought. Over the course of his working life, Laclau’s theories presented the Argentinean Left with a challenge concerning how to engage with Peronism: specifically, how to develop (...)
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  2.  5
    A Necessary but Impossible Political Practice: Althusser Between Machiavelli and Marx.Fabio Bruschi - 2019 - Historical Materialism 28 (1):85-113.
    Althusser’s Machiavelli and Us has often been considered as the French Marxist’s first step on the path beyond Marxism. This article opposes this interpretation by showing that, while Machiavelli helps Althusser to renounce any attempt to deduce a communist political practice from the necessity portrayed by a theory of history, Althusser was mindful not to identify the relationship between the communist party and the masses with the relationship between the Prince and the people. From a Marxist perspective, a communist political (...)
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  3.  4
    The Ancient Mode of Production, the City-State and Politics.Carlos García Mac Gaw - 2019 - Historical Materialism 28 (1):215-249.
    This paper briefly examines the concept of the ancient mode of production as expressed in Karl Marx’s Formations. It looks at how twentieth-century Marxist historiography picks up this concept in its characterisation of the Greco-Roman city-state. It explores the feasibility of the use of the concept in relation to the advancement of knowledge of the city-state, especially through the development of archaeology. It examines how social classes are structured and relations of exploitation are presented. And it analyses the need for (...)
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  4.  6
    Money Versus Value?Elena Louisa Lange - 2019 - Historical Materialism 28 (1):51-84.
    Even after the demise of the influential Uno School in the 1980s, Japanese economists have been continuously engaged in the categorial reconstruction of Marx’s Critique of Political Economy, especially the theory of value and money. Writing in the 1980s–2000s, authors of the ‘post-Uno School’, such as Ebitsuka Akira, Mukai Kimitoshi, Kataoka Kōji etc., broadened the value-theoretical views of Uno School orthodoxy to include, among others, the Neue Marx-Lektüre and the French economists C. Benetti and J. Cartelier. This paper will confront (...)
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  5.  2
    Canadian Banking Stability Through the Global Financial Crisis of 2007–8.Geoffrey McCormack - 2019 - Historical Materialism 28 (1):114-146.
    One of the leading explanations for Canadian banking stability through the global financial crisis of 2007–08 is the Concentration-Stability Hypothesis, according to which the oligopoly of Canadian finance stabilised the credit system by cushioning it with above-average profits. These provided a buffer against fragility and incentives against excessive risk-taking. In this article, I critically examine CSH and show that classical Marxian analysis more effectively illuminates Canadian banking stability. I demonstrate that robust corporate profitability and capital accumulation before the crisis strengthened (...)
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  6. Inheriting Marx Daniel Bensaïd, Ernst Bloch and the Discordance of Time.Filippo Menozzi - 2019 - Historical Materialism 28 (1):147-182.
    This essay traces a Marxist notion of cultural heritage drawing on the work of twentieth-century thinkers Daniel Bensaïd and Ernst Bloch. Both authors, indeed, address the act of inheriting as a way of rethinking Marxism beyond determinist and teleological concepts of history. In particular, Bensaïd’s 1995 Marx for Our Times and a 1972 essay on cultural heritage by Ernst Bloch reimagine the handing-on of cultural inheritance as the political reactivation of untimely and non-synchronous survivals of past social formations. For this (...)
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  7.  16
    Neoliberalism Facing Its Subjects: A Metastructural Approach.Jacques Bidet - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (4):127-143.
    This paper deals with modern history and the contemporary subject. Marx’s theory of modern society must be corrected and completed. The dominant class includes two social forces: the capitalists on the market and the ‘competent’ in the organisation, facing the fundamental or popular class. A ‘régime of hegemony’ is a mode of arrangement between these three forces. Under neoliberalism, when a World-State is emerging, the capitalists occupy an overwhelming position.The ‘neoliberal subject’ can be described as subjected to a universal commodification. (...)
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  8.  1
    The Financial Crisis and a Crisis of Expertise: A Chinese Genealogy of Neoliberalism.Giulia Dal Maso - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (4):67-98.
    The paper investigates the distinctly Chinese intertwining of expertise and state & financial capital to enrich the current understanding of neoliberalism as a hegemonic governing rationale. Since the summer of 2015, China has been experiencing one of its most severe financial crises since the adoption of a ‘socialist market economy’ in 1978. However, globally circulating narratives have failed to look beyond a Western-centric corollary, rehashing a critique of the Chinese one-party system and its lack of a ‘genuine’ free market. By (...)
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  9.  4
    The Frightful Hobgoblin Against Empire.Thierry Drapeau - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (4):29-66.
    Karl Marx and the Chartist leader, writer and poet Ernest Jones developed a close intellectual and political partnership from the late 1840s through the late 1850s. Their friendship invites attention because it places Marx in the company of one of Chartism’s leading anti-colonial advocates, precisely at a time when he was simultaneously moving in that direction. This article explores the ways in which Marx and Jones converged in their estimation of the 1857 Indian uprising. It is argued that the shift (...)
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  10.  6
    Marx’s Economic Manuscript of 1867–68.Karl Marx - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (4):162-192.
    This archive manuscript is an English translation of a 25-page excerpt from Marx’s Manuscript of 1867–68, which was published for the first time in German in 2012 in the MEGA, Volume II/4.3. This excerpt is Marx’s first and only attempt to incorporate unequal turnover times across industries into his theory of the equalisation of the profit rate and prices of production. The excerpt considers three cases: unequal turnover times across industries, unequal compositions of capital across industries, and both of these (...)
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  11.  5
    Marx’s Economic Manuscript of 1867–68 Editor’s Introduction.Fred Moseley - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (4):145-156.
    This is an introduction to an English translation of a 25-page excerpt from Marx’s Manuscript of 1867–68, which was published for the first time in German in 2012 in the MEGA, Volume II/4.3. This excerpt is Marx’s first and only attempt to incorporate unequal turnover times across industries into his theory of the equalisation of the profit rate and prices of production. The introduction attempts to clarify the overall logic of this excerpt as well as to point out Marx’s many (...)
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  12.  2
    Marx’s Economic Manuscript of 1867–68 Translator’s Introduction.Herbert Panzer - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (4):157-161.
    This Introduction describes the approach and rules applied when translating a 25-page excerpt from Marx’s Manuscript of 1867–68, as published in the MEGA, Volume II/4.3. The draft status and terseness of the text required that the translation proceed along with a working-out of its mathematical content. The translation’s main guideline was to translate the draft such as it stood, while correcting figures and formulas wherever possible. Remaining major deficiencies and inconsistencies are discussed in depth, showing also what an outstanding level (...)
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  13.  3
    ‘Stretching’ Marxism in the Postcolonial World.Sara Salem - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (4):3-28.
    This article focuses on Egypt’s moment of decolonisation in order to explore some of the productive tensions between Marxism, Frantz Fanon’s work, and postcolonial contexts. Through a reading of Egypt’s attempts at independent industrialisation and decolonising ‘the international’, the article uses Frantz Fanon’s invitation to ‘stretch Marxism’ as a way of understanding the particularities of capitalism in the colonial and postcolonial world. It is posited that events such as decolonisation across the postcolonial world have been central to the evolution of (...)
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  14.  3
    Marxism, Structuralism and Psychoanalysis.Marcelo Starcenbaum - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (4):99-125.
    Althusser’s reception within Argentinian psychoanalytic culture assumed a variety of different forms. For the purposes of delimiting mediations between Marxism, structuralism and psychoanalysis in Argentina during the 1960s and ’70s, this work seeks to reconstruct historical readings of Althusser according to his reception within three distinct interpretative communities. The first group, centring on the figure of Oscar Masotta, concerns Althusser’s role in the development of Argentina’s incipient Lacanian groups. For the second group, primarily dissident-psychoanalytic and Freudo-Marxist, the reception of Althusser (...)
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  15.  11
    Capitalist Outcomes, Ideal Types, Historical Realities.Neil Davidson - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):210-276.
    This article is a response to some of the criticisms made of How Revolutionary were the Bourgeois Revolutions? by Gerstenberger, Post and Riley. In particular, it focuses on two issues of definition – that of capitalism and the capitalist nation-state – which arise from the book’s ‘consequentialist’ claim that bourgeois revolutions are defined by a particular outcome: the establishment of nation-states dedicated to the accumulation of capital.
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  16.  7
    Motley Society, Plurinationalism, and the Integral State.Anne Freeland - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):99-126.
    This article examines Bolivian vice president Álvaro García Linera’s use of concepts originating in the work of Antonio Gramsci and Bolivian sociologist René Zavaleta Mercado. Zavaleta’s concept of sociedad abigarrada has a history of misappropriation in which García Linera participates by articulating it with the related concept of the estado aparente to claim that the merely ‘apparent’ state which does not effectively represent the heterogeneous social reality of a country like Bolivia is abolished with the official establishment of the Plurinational (...)
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  17.  8
    ʻHow Bourgeois Were the Bourgeois Revolutions?ʼ.Heide Gerstenberger - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):191-209.
    While the overview concerning debates on bourgeois revolutions is impressive, it cannot elucidate the theoretical concept of bourgeois revolutions. Neil Davidson’s own suggestion centres on the removal of hindrances to the breakthrough of capitalism, especially the pre-capitalist state. This formalistic definition is based on the assumption that revolutions occurred when the superstructure became a hindrance to the further development of productive forces. It deprives the theoretical concept of bourgeois revolutions of any concrete historical content. This paper suggests restricting the use (...)
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  18.  7
    Slave Self-Activity and the Bourgeois Revolution in the United States: Jubilee and the Boundaries of Black Freedom.Brian Kelly - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):31-76.
    For more than a generation, historical interpretations of emancipation in the United States have acknowledged that the slaves played a central role in driving that process forward. This is a critically important advance, and one worth defending. But it is also a perspective whose influence seems increasingly precarious. This article explores the complex relationship between the slaves’ ‘revolution from below’ and the bourgeois revolution directed from above, in part through an appraisal of W.E.B. Du Bois’s argument about the ‘slaves’ general (...)
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  19.  5
    Strawberries and Cream: On Esfir Shub and the Revolutionary Object.Esther Leslie - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):3-29.
    Avant-garde filmmakers in the Soviet Union argued over the merits of the played film and the documentary film. They argued about the duration of shots, long or short. They questioned what constituted filmic material, camera subjectivity, the objective fact and whether film extended the eyes, and the capacity to see, or whether it wielded a fist, augmenting or bashing feelings. Shub contributed to these discussions, not least through her own film work, produced out of a combination of commitment and necessity. (...)
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  20.  11
    How Capitalist Were the ‘Bourgeois Revolutions’?Charles Post - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):157-190.
    The canonical version of the ‘bourgeois revolutions’ has been under attack from both pro-capitalist ‘Revisionist’ historians and ‘Political Marxists’. Neil Davidson’s book How Revolutionary Were the Bourgeois Revolutions? provides a thorough review of the intellectual history of the notion of the bourgeois revolution and attempts to rescue the concept from varied criticism. Despite distancing himself from problematic formulations of the bourgeois revolution inherited from Second-International Marxism, Davidson’s own framework reproduces many of the historical and conceptual problems of this tradition.
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  21.  7
    History and Structure in the Thought of René Zavaleta.Luis Tapia Mealla - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):127-135.
    René Zavaleta set out to deepen the explanation of the history of Bolivia by developing a set of ideas about long-term structures of pre-Hispanic and colonial origin and their forms of overlap. This paper analyses the conceptual structure of Zavaleta’s proposal and the place of history within it.
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  22.  5
    Self-Knowledge and Self-Determination at the Limits of Capitalism.Sinclair Thomson - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):83-98.
    This text is an introduction to the new English translation of critical theorist René Zavaleta Mercado’s Towards a History of the National-Popular in Bolivia: 1879–1980. It surveys principal themes in the book and discusses why Zavaleta is a pertinent thinker for the global South and capitalist periphery today.
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  23.  2
    Introduction.Jeffery R. Webber - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):77-82.
    This introduction situates the work of Zavaleta in the field of Bolivian intellectual history, Latin American Studies, and Latin American Marxism. It also explains the objectives of the symposium and the logic underlying its constituent parts.
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  24.  5
    The Central Office of Factory Councils in 1919–20.Axel Weipert - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):141-156.
    This article is a shortened version of a chapter from Axel Weipert’s 2015 book, Die zweite Revolution.
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  25.  6
    Towards a History of the National-Popular in Bolivia, 1879–1980.René Zavaleta Mercado - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (3):136-139.
    In this passage, Zavaleta describes the connections between the moment of real subsumption, social totalisation, the production of social-scientific knowledge that takes the resultant totality as its object, including Marxist theory, and finally, the emergence of a broad intersubjectivity with the capacity to become a revolutionary historical actor.
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  26.  10
    Marx, the Irish Immigrant-Workers, and the English Labour Movement.Martin Deleixhe - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):222-247.
    Karl Marx had to deal with a situation that bears an uncanny resemblance to the current predicament of trade unions regarding immigrant workers. The First International faced the threat of an internal division along ethnic and national lines around the Irish question, and more specifically around the role played by Irish immigrants in England. Firstly, I will argue that Marx’s late work on Ireland, and especially his change of opinion on its tactical importance, cannot be isolated from his vigorous manoeuvring (...)
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  27.  3
    The Long Brazilian Crisis: A Forum.Juan Grigera, Jeffery R. Webber, Ludmila Abilio, Ricardo Antunes, Marcelo Badaró Mattos, Sabrina Fernandes, Rodrigo Nunes, Leda Paulani & Sean Purdy - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):59-121.
    The coming to office of Jair Bolsonaro in Brazil has brought to the fore the need to understand the rise of the far right and to come to terms with the conflicted legacies of more than a decade of rule under the Workers’ Party. This forum brings together six leading intellectuals from different traditions on the left and introduces their reflections on the contradictions and complexities of the Workers’ Party, the 2008 crisis, the June 2013 protests, the weakness of the (...)
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  28.  17
    A New Theory of Imperialism and the Social Revolution.Henryk Grossman - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):317-343.
    Grossman’s first major, published study of Marxist economic theory was a devastating critique of Fritz Sternberg’s ambitious and long book, Imperialism. The article exposed the way Sternberg failed to grasp Marx’s method and basic economic arguments, and drew impatient revolutionary conclusions from assumptions of anti-revolutionary revisionism. It also outlined Grossman’s own recovery, restatement and elaboration of features of Marx’s economic analysis, and Lenin’s conception of workers’ revolution. This abridgement consists of the first three sections of the article. An introduction to (...)
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  29.  7
    What Marxist Tax Policies Actually Look Like.David Ireland - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):188-221.
    ‘Marx on tax’ as an effective antidote to inequality is an overlooked theme within his own output, but also for our own time. Marx theorising on tax is seen even by pre-eminent Marxists as an empty box, but Marx and Engels in fact had plenty to say about tax. Their coverage embraces progressive taxes, both on capital and income, a strong preference for direct over indirect taxation, inheritance tax, land-value tax, taxes on financial transactions, and state finances around the world. (...)
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  30.  2
    Introduction to Henryk Grossman’s ‘A New Theory of Imperialism and the Social Revolution’.Rick Kuhn - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):307-316.
    Characterisations of Henryk Grossman as a theorist of capitalism’s automatic collapse and political passivity are false. Even before the publication of his principal work, Grossman had linked his recovery of Marx’s account of capitalism’s tendency to break down to his own, interventionist, Leninist politics. This is apparent in his substantial critique of Fritz Sternberg’s influential 1926 book, Imperialism. Grossman’s article also restates fundamental aspects of Marx’s value theory, class analysis and account of wages.
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  31.  41
    Against Hybridism: Why We Need to Distinguish Between Nature and Society, Now More Than Ever.Andreas Malm - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):156-187.
    It is fashionable to argue that nature and society are obsolete categories. The two, we are told, can no longer be distinguished from one another; continuing loyalty to the ‘binary’ of the natural and the social blinds us to the logic of current ecological crises. This article outlines an argument for the opposite position: now more than ever – particularly in our rapidly warming world – we need to sift out the social components from the natural, if we wish to (...)
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  32.  10
    In Defence of Speculative Materialism.Cat Moir - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):123-155.
    Ernst Bloch’s recourse to speculative philosophy has guaranteed him the position of a perpetual outsider in the history of Western Marxism. When Jürgen Habermas described Bloch’s philosophy in 1960 as a ‘speculative materialism’, it was to denounce him for crossing the boundaries of critical thought set down as much by Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason as by Marx’s critique of political economy. This article argues that Bloch’s speculative materialism deserves to be re-assessed. Contrary to Habermas’s assertion that speculation is divorced (...)
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  33.  29
    Marx’s Social Republic: Political Not Metaphysical.William Clare Roberts - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):41-58.
    When Marx dissected the capitalist economy and intervened in the international workers’ movement, he did so in the service of freeing people from alien, uncontrolled power. His political project was the realisation of what he called the social republic, and his theoretical project was to identify the forces that promote or retard this political project. In order to bring out the specificity and cogency of the social-republican Marx, this essay uproots the positive-freedom reading that has overgrown the edifice of his (...)
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  34.  17
    From the Demise of Social Democracy to the ‘End of Capitalism’.Jerome Roos - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):248-288.
    Over the past decade, Wolfgang Streeck has emerged as one of the most prominent voices in the debate on the crisis of democratic capitalism. This article provides a critical appraisal of Streeck’s recent writings in light of his wider intellectual trajectory, tracing the evolutions and continuities in his work over time; highlighting its important contributions to our understanding of the present crisis; and presenting a fourfold critique of his latest book on the end of capitalism. The main argument is that (...)
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  35.  25
    Is a ‘Left Populism’ Possible?Panagiotis Sotiris - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):3-39.
    This article deals with theories and political projects that can be defined as ‘left populism’. It begins with a reading and critique of the work of Ernesto Laclau on the theory of populism and then moves to recent debates about the possibility of left-populist movements. In contrast to these positions it attempts to present an alternative theoretical framework based on Gramscian notions, in order to rethink the notion of the people in ways that do not de-link it from class analysis (...)
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  36.  21
    Last Philosophy: The Metaphysics of Capital From Sohn-Rethel to Žižek.Alberto Toscano - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (2):289-306.
    Beginning with his engagement with Alfred Sohn-Rethel’s seminal treatment of ‘real abstraction’, Intellectual and Manual Labour, Slavoj Žižek has repeatedly thematised and excavated the proposition that capitalism is innervated by a kind of actually-existing metaphysics, the scandal of an abstract form external to human cognition. This essay investigates Žižek’s use and criticism of Sohn-Rethel and outlines some of the developments and contradictions in his effort to confront capital’s challenge to philosophy’s self-sufficiency. It problematizes Žižek’s tendency to elide a model of (...)
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  37.  8
    Art and the Politics of Eliminating Handicraft.Dave Beech - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):155-181.
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  38.  13
    Reading Camus Carefully?Ian Birchall - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):306-318.
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  39.  6
    Plebs, Class and Everything in Between.Hugo Bonin - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):269-280.
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  40.  7
    Revisiting the Marxist Skilled-Labour Debate.Gastón Caligaris & Guido Starosta - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):55-91.
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  41.  12
    Capital’s Artificial Intellect Becoming Uber’s Means of Autonomous Immaterial Production.Ramon Salim Diab - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):125-154.
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  42.  7
    On the Evaluation of The Essence of Christianity.Ludwig Feuerbach - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):241-252.
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  43.  10
    Society and Discipline: Social Investment and the Financialisation of Social Reproduction.David Harvie - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):92-124.
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  44.  27
    Cages and Crises: A Marxist Analysis of Mass Incarceration.Mark Jay - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):182-223.
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  45.  6
    Introduction.Robert Knox - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):3-4.
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  46.  11
    Hegel Belongs in the Old Testament of the New Philosophy.Michael Kryluk - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):225-240.
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  47.  6
    Geopolitical Economy and the Chimera of Hegemony.Rowan Lubbock - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):281-293.
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  48.  6
    Capitalism, Colonialism, and the War on Human Life.Jeff Noonan - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):253-268.
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  49.  24
    Returning Marx to Kant?Matthias Rothe - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):294-305.
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  50.  9
    Resurrection of the Dead, Exaltation of the New Struggles.Jeffery R. Webber - 2019 - Historical Materialism 27 (1):5-54.
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