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Putting the nation back into ‘the international’
Alex Callinicos and Justin Rosenberg have both drawn on the concept of uneven and combined development to resolve what they see as deficiencies in international relations theory: in the case of theExpand
How Revolutionary Were the Bourgeois Revolutions
In this panoramic historical analysis, Neil Davidson defends a renovated concept of bourgeois revolution. Davidson shows how our globalized societies of the present are the result of a contested,Expand
The Origins of Scottish Nationhood
The traditional view of the Scottish nation holds that it first arose during the Wars of Independence from England in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries. Although Scotland was absorbed intoExpand
From uneven to combined development
This is a critical re-evaluation of one of the two key Marxist theories: uneven and combined development.
The Scottish Path to Capitalist Agriculture 1: From the Crisis of Feudalism to the Origins of Agrarian Transformation (1688–1746)
This is the first of a series of articles which attempt to remedy the lack of Marxist discussion about one of the most spectacularly successful transitions to capitalist agriculture in the historicalExpand
From deflected permanent revolution to uneven and combined development
“Trotsky is the one for whom there is no room either in pre-1990 Really Existing Socialism or in post-1990 Really Existing Capitalism, in which even those who are nostalgic for Communism do not knowExpand
Alasdair Macintyre's Engagement with Marxism: Selected Writings 1953-1974
Although Alasdair MacIntyre is best known today as the author of "After Virtue" (1981), he was, in the 1950s and 1960s, one of the most erudite members of Britaina (TM)s Marxist Left: being aExpand
The Scottish Path to Capitalist Agriculture 2: The Capitalist Offensive (1747–1815)
The first in this series of articles left Scotland on the verge of agrarian transformation. Although the nation geographically nearest to England, it remained in 1745 considerably more distant inExpand
Scotland: Birthplace of passive revolution?
As far as the bourgeois revolutions were concerned, Antonio Gramsci used the term ‘passive revolution’ to contrast the form taken by the Italian Risorgimento and comparable ‘revolutions from above’Expand