By Blank, Daniel; Carver, Terrell; Engels, Friedrich; Feuerbach, Ludwig; Marx, Karl
"Since the Nineteen Twenties students have promoted a suite of manuscripts, lengthy deserted by way of Marx and Engels, to canonical prestige in publication shape because the German Ideology, and particularly its 'first chapter', often called 'I. Feuerbach'. half one in every of this progressive examine relates intimately the political background during which those manuscripts have been editorially fabricated into versions and translations so they may well symbolize an vital exposition of Marx's 'theory of history'. half provides a unconditionally unique view of the so-called 'Feuerbach' manuscripts in a page-by-page English-language rendition of those discontinuous fragments. by way of together with the hitherto devalued corrections that every writer made in draft, the recent textual content invitations the reader right into a designated laboratory for his or her collaborative paintings. An 'Analytical advent' exhibits how Marx's and Engels's pondering built in duologue as they altered person phrases and words on those 'left-over' polemical pages"-- Read more...
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Extra info for A political history of the editions of Marx and Engels's "German ideology" manuscripts
Sankt Max” is done by Marx, but it does not run all the way through. The manuscripts of the 2. volume are also fair copies written down by Engels in the left columns, again, leaving space for corrections and insertions in the columns on the right-hand side. ). Manuscript 4 (“Karl Grün”) had already been published in Das Westphälische Dampfboot in 1847 and was again published around 1900 by Bernstein in Die Neue Zeit (see Marx, 1899/1900). Here, as in “III. Sankt Max,” Bernstein also left his comments (written with ink and pencil) on the text.
Some pagination of “III. Sankt Max” is done by Marx, but it does not run all the way through. The manuscripts of the 2. volume are also fair copies written down by Engels in the left columns, again, leaving space for corrections and insertions in the columns on the right-hand side. ). Manuscript 4 (“Karl Grün”) had already been published in Das Westphälische Dampfboot in 1847 and was again published around 1900 by Bernstein in Die Neue Zeit (see Marx, 1899/1900). Here, as in “III. Sankt Max,” Bernstein also left his comments (written with ink and pencil) on the text.
However, no information was rendered in the 1932 edition on how many of these dividing lines and short paragraphs in parentheses were found in the 1845–46 manuscripts and whether they would provide any help in establishing a coherent text. Although in a further step the editors cut the text into several dozen pieces, they failed to provide the reader with sufficient evidence that this was done in strict accordance with any dividing lines left behind by Marx and Engels themselves. One can only assume that the text was torn apart whenever the editors were convinced that its content was incoherent in a “logical” sense.