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General Idea of the Revolution in the Nineteenth Century

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ISBN-10: 0486433978

ISBN-13: 9780486433974

Edition: 2004 (Reprint)

Authors: Pierre-Joseph Proudhon

List price: $16.95
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Description:

This influential 1851 work was written by the French libertarian socialist and journalist whose doctrines later formed the basis for radical and anarchist theory. P.-J. Proudhon's original reinterpretation of French revolutionary thought led to his characteristic doctrines of anarchism (society without government), mutualism (workers' associations for the purpose of credit banking), and federalism (the denial of centralized political organization). This is his vision of an ideal society, in which frontiers are abolished, national states eliminated, and authority decentralized among communes or locality associations, with free contracts replacing laws. Translated by John Beverley Robinson.
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Book details

List price: $16.95
Copyright year: 2004
Publisher: Dover Publications, Incorporated
Publication date: 3/8/2004
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 304
Size: 5.50" wide x 8.50" long x 1.00" tall
Weight: 0.748
Language: English

To Business Men
General Idea of the Revolution
Reaction Causes Revolution
The Revolutionary Force
Parallel Progress of the Reaction and of the Revolution since February
Weakness of the Reaction: Triumph of the Revolution
Is there Sufficient Reason for Revolution in the Nineteenth Century?
Law of Tendency in Society. The Revolution of 1789 has done only half its work
Chaos of Economic Forces. Tendency of Society toward Poverty
Anomaly of Government. Tendency toward Tyranny and Corruption
The Principle of Association
The Principle of Authority
Traditional Denial of Government. Emergence of the Idea which succeeds it
General Criticism of the Idea of Authority
Thesis. Absolute Authority
Laws
The Constitutional Monarchy
Universal Suffrage
Direct Legislation
Direct Government or the Constitution of '93. Reduction to Absurdity of the Governmental Idea
Social Liquidation
National Bank
The State Debt
Debts secured by Mortgage. Simple Obligations
Immovable Property. Buildings
Property in Land
Organization of Economic Forces
Credit
Property
Division of Labour, Collective Forces, Machines, Workingmen's Associations
Constitution of Value. Organization of Low Prices
Foreign Commerce. Balance of Imports and Exports
Absorption of Government by the Economic Organism
Society without Authority
Elimination of Governmental Functions.--Worship
Justice
Administration. Police
Public Instruction; Public Works; Agriculture and Commerce; Finances
Foreign Affairs, War, Navy
Epilogue