Marx and Engels on Anarchism and the Conflict with Bakunin. Guerilla Warfare, in Revolutionary Spain, Marx 1854Letter from Marx to Bolte, 23 November 1871Letter from Engels to Theodore Cuno, 24 January 1872On Authority, Engels October 1872Programme of the Blanquist Commune Emigrants, Engels June 1874 Against Proudhon See Philosophy of Poverty, by Proudhon Letter from Marx to Annenkov, 28 December 1846The Poverty of Philosophy, Marx 1847On Proudhon, Letter to J B Schweizer, 24 January 1865Letter to Engels, Marx, 24 March 1870Letter to Edward Beesly, Marx, 19 October 1870How Proudhon Solves the Housing Question, Engels 1872Supplement on Proudhon and the Housing Question, Engels 1872Preface to The Housing Question, Engels 1887On the 20th Anniversary of the Paris Commune, Engels 1891 The Conflict with Bakunin See Bakunin Archive International Workingmen's Association Letters on Anarchism, 1846 - 1887.
Critique of the Gotha Programme. Karl Marx 1875 Written: April or early May, 1875;Source: Marx/Engels Selected Works, Volume Three, p. 13-30;Publisher: Progress Publishers, Moscow, 1970;First Published: Abridged in the journal Die Neue Zeit, Bd. 1, No. 18, 1890-91;Online Version: mea; marxists.org 1999;Transcribed: Zodiac and Brian Baggins;HTML Markup: Brian Baggins.
Table of Contents: ForewordMarx to BrackeEngels to BebelPart IPart IIPart IIIPart IVAppendix Background Critique of the Gotha Programme is a critique of the draft programme of the United Workers' Party of Germany. Lenin later wrote: The great significance of Marx's explanation is, that here too, he consistently applies materialist dialectics, the theory of development, and regards communism as something which develops out of capitalism. (Lenin Collected Works, Volume 25, p. 471) Engels wrote a foreword when the document was first published in 1891. Manifesto of the Communist Party.
Written: Late 1847;First Published: February 1848;Source: Marx/Engels Selected Works, Vol.
One, Progress Publishers, Moscow, 1969, pp. 98-137;Translated: Samuel Moore in cooperation with Frederick Engels, 1888;Transcription/Markup: Zodiac and Brian Baggins; Proofed: and corrected against 1888 English Edition by Andy Blunden 2004;Copyleft: Marx/Engels Internet Archive (marxists.org) 1987, 2000. Permission is granted to copy and/or distribute this document under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. See Note in: Marx Engels Collected Works. Contents Preamble I: Bourgeois and Proletarians II: Proletarians and Communists III: Socialist and Communist Literature IV: Position of the Communists in Relation to the Various Existing Opposition Parties Appendix: Prefaces to Various Language Editions.
The Civil War in France. Marx/Engels Internet Archive Written: July 1870 - May 1871; First Published: 1871; Source: English Edition of 1871; Transcription/Markup: Zodiac & Brian Baggins; Proofed: and corrected by Matthew Carmody 2009.
Contents Introduction [The Begining of the Franco-Prussian War] [Prussian Occupation of France] [France Capitulates & the Government of Thiers] [Paris Workers’ Revolution & Thiers’ Reactionary Massacres] [The Paris Commune] [The Fall of Paris] Appendix Engels 1891 Postscript News stories describing some of the last massacres Marx’s Letters to Dr. Kugelmann (April, 1871) Franco-Prussian War Timeline of the Civil War History of Paris Commune by Lissagaray, 1876 Picture Gallery; [First and Second Drafts] Notes on Publication The Civil War in France in mobi eBook format Communards: The Story of the Paris Commune of 1871, As Told by Those Who Fought for It.Revolutionary France | Letters on France Marx/Engels on France | Marx/Engels Library.
18th Brumaire of Louis Bonaparte. Marx 1852. Works of Marx & Engels 1852 Written: December 1851 - March 1852;Source: Chapters 1 & 7 are translated by Saul K.
Padover from the German edition of 1869; Chapters 2 through 6 are based on the third edition, prepared by Engels (1885), as translated and published by Progress Publishers, Moscow, 1937;First Published: First issue of Die Revolution, 1852, New York;Online Version: Marx/Engels Internet Archive (marxists.org) 1995, 1999;Transcription/Markup: Zodiac and Brian BagginsProofed: and corrected by Alek Blain, 2006, Mark Harris, 2010. On December 2 1851, followers of President Louis Bonaparte (Napoleon's nephew) broke up the Legislative Assembly and established a dictatorship.
A year later, Louis Bonaparte proclaimed himself Emperor Napoleon III. Marx wrote The Eighteenth Brumaire of Louis Napoleon between December 1851 and March 1852. See Chapter 6 for a succinct time line of the period.