Marx and Science

  title={Marx and Science},
  author={P. Thomas},
  journal={Political Studies},
  pages={1 - 23}
  • P. Thomas
  • Published 1976
  • Sociology
  • Political Studies
  • ly, for itself, separated from man, is nothing for man’. Men, by their very nature, or more properly by their very humanity, apply themselves to the world. The interaction of human, sensuous activity and objectified nature is a process in which man’s labour produces the external world facing him. The world apprehended by the senses is in this sense the counterpart of the human being himself. ‘Nature, as it unfolds in human history, in the genesis of human society, is man’s real nature; hence… CONTINUE READING
    29 Citations
    Marx and Human Nature
    • 4
    Unity and Development
    • 17
    Marx's Laws
    • 2
    Engels Without Dogmatism
    • 4
    Alienation in the Older Marx
    • 8
    Marx, Engels and Dialectics
    • 13
    Assumptions of the Dialectical Method
    • 5
    • PDF
    The Marx-Darwin Question: Implications for the Critical Aspects of Marx's Social Theory
    • 1


    Marx refers to this passage in his 'Marginal Notes' on