The proletariat is a class of common workers who have no ownership or control of the means of production of the society. They own nothing but the right to sell their own labor. The proletariat is not necessarily synonymous with "the lower class," since "lower class" can mean any kind of poverty stricken class of people. And they every single day regardless of their job and country they are exploited.
a method of understanding and predicting social, material and economical phenomena by examining historical trends using the scientific method in order to derive probable outcomes and future developments.
If two people were talking and a female arrived who was known to both, one of them might say "tis herself" as a way to introduce the person to the conversation. Term is used less and less and then only by country folk It is my understanding--excuse me here if I am off, I'm in the States--that it refers to the lady of the house as well. A female of assumed authority, too. Actually all it means is "it is" herself, as in it's her or there she is. Just a shortened version same way you'd shorten did not to didn't. As stated above used more by country folk. Lol well I say it quite a bit. I must be a "country person" so. There's a more subtle meaning in this phrase! 'Tis herself is usually meant mockingly, for a female who thinks she is more important than she really is. It's mocking the titles the Anglo-Irish and English aristocracy. It is reminiscent of someone announcing the arrival of royalty at a fancy event. The reason it is much more commonly used among "country folk," is that it is a joke making fun of "sophisticated" upper class elites. "Herself" implies everyone present knows the woman in question, but she is important enough to require a special introduction anyways. It's a Joke!
One unique idea of communism is that government would wither away and disappear as being unnecessary once everyone believed in the communist way of life. Also the idea that Marx suggests is the recourse economics of it, although not a lot of Marxists states have took this. It's still a unique aspect which has never been included in Political Philosophy.
A rapporteur is one who delivers a report, especially to a committee or governing body. The term can also be applied to one who prepares a report which is presented by another.
The highest seed gets to play the lowest seed in the first and second rounds. In the second round, the other two teams have to face each other. That is the only thing that is different from other sports brackets.
All series are a best of seven with the higher seed schedule being Home,Home,Away,Away,Home,Away,Home. Both conferences are alike. In the first round of the playoffs the 1 seed plays the 8 seed in their conference. The 2 seed plays the 7 seed. The 3 seed plays the 6 seed. The 4 seed plays the 5 seed. The four teams that win their series go on to the 2nd round. The highest remaining seed plays the lowest remaining seed. The two middle teams play each other. After those series the two remaining teams play each other for the conference championship. Again the team with the higher team has home-ice advantage. After this series is over the remaining team goes on to the Stanley cup finals to play the other team that won their conference. "Home ice advantage in each NHL playoff series prior to the Stanley Cup Finals is granted by superior seed, even if the 'wild card' team had a better regular season record. For the Finals, the team with the better record will receive home ice advantage." -Google
A surrounding or nearby region
No, he was the son of a Lawyer of moderate wealth. He was more or less a member of the Middle Class, while Engels was the son of a wealthy business man who gave up much of his wealth to fund his and Marx's work.
marxism as a theory didn't exist at the time of the civil war, it wasn't concieved by Karl Marx until the 19th century. However, he would probably have taken the side of the parliamentarians or roundheads as they fought for the people and it was taking power away from a single autocratic ruler. According to marxism, the next step towards a comunist state would have been for the parliamentarians to crush all opposition (Which pretty much happened) then to return to their previous places and let the country govern itself (This was never likely to happen)Answerthe previous answer misses the point. Of course MARX was a 19 cent person but there is a marxist view of the English civil war. Read some works by CP Hill and others. It is not really my thing but in any situation classic marxist can see a progressive and a non progressive side,and the rebels were of course the progressive side. AnswerPut simply, Marxists see the English Civil War as a most important stage in the class struggle of the middle classes against the aristocracy. AnswerThe previous two contributors made headway into the true Marxist explanation of the so-dubbed "English Revolution," using the concept of economic determinism one can go further. The English Civil War was an all-too-necessary transition from the feudal mode of production to the capitalist: a minority, bourgeois revolution. It possessed social divisions between the ruling class, which consisted of the outmoded Stuart Monarchy, the nobility and the established Anglican Church, and the emerging middle class of merchants, gentry and Puritans. (Though revisionists have shown that a good number of Royalists rose from the middle class.) The prevailing and radical Calvinist sentiment, outlined later by German sociologist Max Weber as the Protestant Ethic, contributed to a heightened sense of vocation, labor and signs of salvation in the form of wealth. E.g., the foundations of the modern capitalist system. The lower classes were represented by the Levelers and Diggers, whose demands can be likened to the Sans Culottes of the French Revolution, but made little in the way of inroads. The result of the three wars was an elimination of the old institutions of the monarchy and state church, the establishment of an independent church and an ostensibly limited government based on individual rights. The latter meant few opponents to the ascendancy of the bourgeoisie in political and economic power. Of course things did not go as smoothly as the Commonwealth under Oliver Cromwell gave way to the military dictatorship of the Protectorate, which fell apart with Cromwell's death and the Restoration of the Stuarts under Charles II in 1660. This reestablished order would again be torn asunder in the Glorious Revolution of 1688, which instituted the modern Parliament and the Bill of Rights.
sweetness of life
Many people supported and support Socialism, though not as many as I would like. A society based on meeting human need would be far superior to one based on profit.
because Karl max civilized norms and behavior of spanish people
To determine is a half achievement and to half achieve is a way to succeed . I'm
Is it fear of glass? A guess.
"The Communist Manifesto" was written in Brussels, Belgium by Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels. Marx lived in Brussels from January 1845 to February 1848. The book was published in London in 1848.
Marx studied law in college.
Gerrard Winstanley was a Christian-Communist in the mid 1600's who was a part of the group "The True Levellers." (Christian-Communist Group also known as, "The Diggers.") One of his Famous writings is, "The New Law of Righteousness." They will not teach you about him in Church, well in America anyway, due to their overwhelming belief in, Capitalism. Winstanley was not the only Christian-Communist, Gracchus Babeuf was a christian, Karl Marx was also a Christian earlier in his life. Karl Marx when he wrote, "The Communist Manifesto" was part of a group called, "The League of the Just." (A Christian-Communist group, their slogan, "All Brothers are Equal") The main idea of Communism stems from the Bible in Acts Chapter 2-5. "Believers had all things in Common."
Marx's most famous writing was his economic treatise "Das Kapital", as he titled it in his native German, or "Capital" in English. In it he outlined his views on capitalism and communism.
Also his "Communist Manifesto" (written with Fredrich Engels) is extremely important, as it outlines the entire theory of class struggle and the stages of history.
Das Kapital had several versions. The last one was published after the death of Marx. By far The Communist Manifesto was his most famous book.
An objective of traditional education includes teaching students skills that are deemed important. Another objective is instilling ideals on how to interact with other people.
The ultimate goal of the proletariat was taking over of the means of production from the bourgeoisie, establishing the dictatorship of the proletariat and a socialist society and stamping out all vestiges of capitalism so that a true communistic society would come into being.
Noarlunga....(No-Orlunga)...."fishing place" although some suggest it means "the place with the hill". To further confuse matters it is also suggested it may be derived from nurlo-ngga-nurlo "curvature or elbow" (suggesting the shape of the river)answernoarlunga is from the kaurna(pronounced garna) aboriginal tribe,and means the fishing place. Note: this tribe no longer exists
"glottal" refers to the space between the vocal cords and to the structures that surround that space. Those parts of the speech mechanism are known as the "glottis"; hence, "glottal." In the context of a question about English, "glottal" would refer to speech sounds that depend on the "glottis."
2m2 ohm means 2.2 mega ohms or 2200000 ohms. Usually a term on resistors and capacitors. You could always go to a little known secret electronics engineering website that is totally top secret called "google" and type in the term and it will give you a more in debth answer or you could go to http://www.talkingelectronics.com and ask them. good luck
body>–conjunction 1. in case that; granting or supposing that; on condition that: Sing if you want to. Stay indoors if it rains. I'll go if you do. 2. even though: an enthusiastic if small audience. 3. whether: He asked if I knew Spanish. 4. (used to introduce an exclamatory phrase): If only Dad could see me now! 5. when or whenever: If it was raining, we had to play inside. –noun 6. a supposition; uncertain possibility: The future is full of ifs. 7. a condition, requirement, or stipulation: There are too many ifs in his agreement. —Idiom 8. ifs, ands, or buts, reservations, restrictions, or excuses: I want that job finished today, and no ifs, ands, or buts. == when.–adverb 1. at what time or period? how long ago? how soon?: When are they to arrive? When did the Roman Empire exist? 2. under what circumstances? upon what occasion?: When is a letter of condolence in order? When did you ever see such a crowd?–conjunction 3. at what time: to know when to be silent. 4. at the time or in the event that: when we were young; when the noise stops. 5. at any time; whenever: He is impatient when he is kept waiting. 6. upon or after which; and then: We had just fallen asleep when the bell rang. 7. while on the contrary; considering that; whereas: Why are you here when you should be in school? –pronoun 8. what time: Till when is the store open? 9. which time: They left on Monday, since when we have heard nothing. –noun 10. the time of anything: the when and the where of an act.
A bishop appointed to help a diocesan bishop.