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The dialectical imagination : a history of the Frankfurt School and the Institute of Social Research, 1923-1950
Herbert Marcuse, Erich Fromm, Max Horkheimer, Franz Neumann, Theodor Adorno, Leo Lowenthal--the impact of the Frankfurt School on the sociological, political, and cultural thought of the twentieth
Marxism and Totality: The Adventures of a Concept from Lukács to Habermas
Totality has been an abiding concern from the first generation of Western Marxists, most notably Lukacs, Korsch, Gramsci, and Bloch, through the second, exemplified by the Frankfurt School, Lefebvre,
Reification: A New Look At An Old Idea
List of Contributors Introduction MARTIN JAY Reification and Recognition: A New Look at an Old Idea AXEL HONNETH Comments JUDITH BUTLER RAYMOND GEUSS JONATHAN LEAR Rejoinder AXEL HONNETH Index
The Dialectical Imagination: A History of the Frankfurt School and the Institute of Social Research, 1923-1950.
antihistorical premises. The only constant, he argued, was man's ability to create himself anew. "Anthropogenesis," to use a later commentator's term, 66 was the only human nature Marx allowed. Here
The legitimacy of the modern age
In this major work, Blumenberg takes issue with Karl Lowith's well-known thesis that the idea of progress is a secularized version of Christian eschatology, which promises a dramatic intervention
  • M. Jay
  • Sociology
    The Dialectical Imagination
  • 24 July 2019
The Weimar Republic Sourcebook
A laboratory for competing visions of modernity, the Weimar Republic (1918-1933) continues to haunt the imagination of the twentieth century. Its political and cultural lessons retain uncanny
The Frankfurt School's Critique of Karl Mannheim and the Sociology of Knowledge
  • M. Jay
  • History
  • 20 June 1974
In its initial contract with the Education Ministry of the city of Frankfurt signed in 1923, the Institut für Sozialforschung agreed to provide office space for two university professors on the