Työväenluokan asema Englannissa

Friedrich Engels Jorma Mäntylä


Työväenluokan asema Englannissa

Työväenluokan asema Englannissa

  • Title: Työväenluokan asema Englannissa
  • Author: Friedrich Engels Jorma Mäntylä
  • ISBN: 9789522643551
  • Page: 300
  • Format: Hardcover



Mit tapahtuu, kun vapaakauppa toteutetaan viimeist piirtoa my ten Ent kun ty ehdoista sopiminen on t ysin paikallista ja yksil llist Miten maahanmuutto vaikuttaa palkkatasoon Mit seuraa, kun k yhyyden katsotaan olevan itse aiheutettu rangaistava teko Friedrich Engels saapui 24 vuotiaana Manchesteriin 1844 ja koki teollisen vallankumouksen sen ytimess J rkyttyneeMit tapahtuu, kun vapaakauppa toteutetaan viimeist piirtoa my ten Ent kun ty ehdoista sopiminen on t ysin paikallista ja yksil llist Miten maahanmuutto vaikuttaa palkkatasoon Mit seuraa, kun k yhyyden katsotaan olevan itse aiheutettu rangaistava teko Friedrich Engels saapui 24 vuotiaana Manchesteriin 1844 ja koki teollisen vallankumouksen sen ytimess J rkyttyneen n kem st n ty v est n huonosta kohtelusta h n kirjoitti 1845 teoksen Ty v enluokan asema Englannissa Viel 170 vuotta ilmestymisen j lkeen se iskee kuin miljoona volttia Sanat Englanti ja ty v enluokka saavat uuden merkityksen Ty v est kohdellaan t n n samoin Bangladeshissa, Nigeriassa ja Kiinassa Karl Marxin ja Friedrich Engelsin viimeinen suomentamaton suurteos on viimein saatavilla suomeksi K nt j YTT Jorma M ntyl n esipuheessa selvitet n teoksen syntyhistoria ja vaikutus


Recent Comments "Työväenluokan asema Englannissa"

‎دوستانِ گرانقدر، <فریدریش انگلس> در این کتاب، پژوهش هایِ همه جانبه ای از شرایطِ کار و زندگی پرولتاریا (کارگران-کشاورزان) بر اساسِ شیوهٔ تولیدِ سرمایه داری ارائه داده است وی تضادهایِ نظامِ سرمایه داری را موردِ بررسی قرار داده و نشان داده است که چگونه قوانینِ ذاتیِ این نظا [...]

MapsIntroduction, by Tristram HuntTo the Working Classes of Great BritainPreface to the First German EditionPreface to the English Edition--The Condition of the Working Class in EnglandEpilogue, by Victor KiernanChronologyFurther ReadingIndex

Engels' study of the working class in Manchester in the 19th century. Personally, Engels was the hero not Marx - and is also the more accessible writer. This is a fascinating account of what it was to be working class at that time. It is a classic of whatever genre you wish to ascribe it to, very readable (this is at least my 5th re-read, for a challenge).

I must say upfront I detest Marxist-Leninism in its 20th century form and the post-modern left with their support for terrorism, Islamism , Jew/Israel-hatred, dictatorship and anti-white racism. Though I am a democratic socialist in the tradition ofAneurin Bevan and Harold Wilson . But this book as a work of history for anyone studying the circumstances of the working class in Britain at the time this is indispensableAs a historian Engels was brilliant.The fact is that the Industrial Revolution [...]

A harrowing and frightening book. Some things really have not changed over the past two centuries.A grisly tour of the slums of the factory towns of the Industrial Revolution. Engels, an angry young man, details the blackened suffering of the workers there, their ignorance, poverty, sickness. I recall many similar details from Mike Davis' book on a 'planet of slums', and many things I've seen too. Beggars with severed and gnarled limbs, live wires, poisoned water. The narrow maze-like patch-work [...]

Sobering look into the lives of people during the industrial revolution. It's very apparent why communism was started given the situations the people had to endure. Class warfare on an extreme scale compared to what it's like nowadays.

This started off as being the foulest piece of drudgery that I had ever cast my eyes upon. Engels is a very wordy man, and once he gets going he’s like a steam train in motion. But once we get past the gruelling first chapter, in which he lists all the different types of fabrics and methods of making them, we actually get a terrific, thought-provoking, persuasive argument against capitalismD IT HAS LOTS OF MANCHESTER IN IT! He wrote this while he was here with his bezzo, Karl Marx. I absolutel [...]

Excellent work on Industrial Revolution, but it does contain racist ugly filth about the Irish.

The only reason I don't give this book five stars is that a good part of it is filled with a detailed account of the very thing it is supposed to be about - the awful condition of the workers. How can that be a liability? It is because you don't need to know all the details in 2011.You can get an excellent idea of the conditions by reading just a few pages - long hours, dangerous machinery, no sick leave, poor nutrition, freezing or hot work environment, preying upon women by overseers, fines or [...]

Friedrich Engelsin nuoruudentyö "Työväenluokan asema Englannissa" (Into, 2015) ilmestyi alun perin vuonna 1845, mutta suomeksi se saatiin ensimmäisen kerran julkaistua vasta tänä vuonna. Teos on voimakas poliittinen manifesti, mutta myös mielenkiintoinen aikamatka teollistuneen vallankumouksen läpikäyneeseen Iso-Britanniaan ja työväenluokan elämään tehdaskaupungeissa. 1800-luvun historiasta kiinnostunut lukija saa hänkin kirjasta varmasti paljon irti."Työväenluokan asema Englann [...]

"Este aglomerado de dois milhões e meio de seres humanos () elevou Londres a capital comercial do mundo ().Mas os sacrifícios que tudo isto custou manifestaram-se mais tarde.()As centenas de milhar de pessoas de todas as classes e categorias sociais que se acotovelam não serão todos seres humanos com as mesmas qualidades e faculdades e com o mesmo interesse em serem felizes? ()".

In the words of my partner, a corker. It leaves you with a number of impressions. The most overpowering is just rage and sadness at how the industrial revolution decimated lives. Half of children dead by the age of 5, average life expectancy from 45 to 50, the malnourtrition, cold, damp, misshapen bodies, impotency and infertility, lost limbs, lost lives. 'The English working men call this 'social murder', and accuse our whole society of perpetrating this crime perpetually. Are they wrong? (38)N [...]

I must say upfront I detest Marxist-Leninism in its 20th century form and the post-modern left with their support for terrorism, Islamism , Jew/Israel-hatred, dictatorship and anti-white racism. Though I am a democratic socialist in the tradition ofAneurin Bevan and Harold Wilson . But this book as a work of history for anyone studying the circumstances of the working class in Britain at the time this is indispensableAs a historian Engels was brilliant.The fact is that the Industrial Revolution [...]

Enjoyable both as an historical document and as a political statement about industrial society.In “The Condition of the Working Class in England”, Engels gives a long an detailed description of the state of the great Victorian industrial towns – and of their less fortunate inhabitants. The reader is shepherded through crumbling working-man's districts, gin-palaces, prison-like factory floors, mines filled with lung-destroying dust, damp cellars and the increasingly mechanized countryside. [...]

This book paints a VERY shocking picture of 19th century England during Industrial Revolution and also of Capitalism in general. It's not a theoretical work unlike many of Engels' other works but rather a SOCIAL REPORT on how the workers being exploited while denying them the most basic principles of human rights and dignity. A must-read classics; readable and informative.

Heavily detailed and a little repetitive in content, hence many pages were skim-read. A fantastic insight into the conditions of the working class in the early days of industrialisation and capitalism. An important historical text.

An interesting book. I have read Elizabeth Gaskell's books North and South and Mary Barton, which are set in the same city at the same time about the same people. It was interesting to compare and contrast. This is what unregulated laisser-faire market economics looks like.

During the nineteenth century steam power and the cotton gin changed economics, cities, and social classes. Much of the industrialized specialization or rationalization of the world that people and the media take for granted in the twenty-first century began during this period. More people started to live in cities and a middle class labor force grew from employment in industry and commerce. Unforeseen problems began to occur when industrialists learned that they could use workers for extended h [...]

This anthropological, ethnographic study examines the English Working Class, with particular emphasis and inquiry into the "North", that is to say, Manchester, Scotland, and other towns and cities that lie above Birmingham. Of course Engels lucidly describes towns and cities of the South, but to a lesser extent.From a quick cursory read over the other reviews, one criticism of the book is a recurrent iteration of the same point; for me, this point does not hold, and I felt there to be a apprecia [...]

Erittäin suositeltavaa luettavaa kaikille pääoma-faneille, sen kriitikoille ja historiasta yleensä kiinnostuneille, sillä kirja sisältää hyvää ja mielenkiintoista ajankuvausta.Pääomaa lukeneille kirja on mielenkiintoinen, sillä siitä löytyy monta pääomastakin myöhemmin löytyvää ajatusta ja paikoin samaa tyyliä. Kirja syventää ymmärrystä Pääoman synnystä, sillä se taustoittaa Pääoman kuvaamien ilmiöiden taustoja ja sitoo kirjan paremmin aikaansa.Kirja käy hyvin m [...]

I have read this - Engels is as fun of a person as Marx!It is not very happy of a book, but in my History of Communism class, I am positive I saw this before.

Re-Read

It certainly identifies the horrible social effects of the industrial revolution. If you are unsure where the Communist Manifesto came from, or why, read this.

The books is a very important text if you are a researcher or you like history, other than that no fun readough some parts are repetitive and boring, but on the overall an insightful reading.

Littered with Marxist thought, but otherwise a really good insight into 19th century Britain.

Engels wrote this assessment of the English class when he was very young, new to Manchester, and as bourgeois as those he criticised so scathingly here. He also thought the revolution was imminent, had some strange opinions about Irish people, and in general was not the great materialist he would later become. Still, well worth the read for the snapshot of the English struggle, and perhaps also for those in 'developing' nations, where workers are being newly super-exploited in a similar way to t [...]

Some of this was rather shocking to read. I mean, of course I was aware of some of the awful stuff that had gone down to working class people during the industrial revolution and the years that had followed it, but to have it clearly enumerated and quantified through the use of statistics and eyewitness reports and the likes is genuinely horrifying. Then again, Engels has a relatively shitty attitude towards Irish people. I know that it's somewhat unfair to look down on him as he was a product o [...]

This is a book I should have read in school. It's a book everyone should read in school to be fair but I feel as if I was cheated a little in the fact that I was taught about all the subjects in this book. We covered the enclosure acts and how the common lands were sold to those with enough money to buy them whilst the poor peasants were turfed off the land they used for their livelihoods. Deprived of this means of existence they were forced to migrate to the cities to work in the burgeoning man [...]

Engels detailed study of the working class in Victorian England is remarkable when you consider (a) He was German and (b) he was only 25 when he completed it. He out does the anti Semitism in some of his other tomes with a fair smattering of anti Irishness in this one. But no matter. We can put that down to age. o.O Reads like a detailed and thorough report in parts, but isn't without humour. And it is a thoroughly fascinating stroll around English cities of that era.Random quotes:“In Birmingh [...]

America “solved” its class problem with a myth of upward mobility that appeared to be real for three decades, thanks to what Galbraith in 1952 called countervailing power; a means Engles suggested, more than a century, was the only resource available to the destitute working class of England – albeit as a step toward revolution. Perhaps the English working class Engles credits with knowing the cause of its mid-19th Century plight did comprehend it better than America’s in the 21st Centur [...]


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    Posted by:Friedrich Engels Jorma Mäntylä
    Published :2018-09-07T05:11:42+00:00