A Summary Of The Communist Manifesto Marx

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In the Communist Manifesto Marx, explained the historical class struggles that each society had encountered since the beginning of time. Class resemblances are usually, the oppressor and the oppressed on opposite sides and classes with various orders of complicated arrangements (p.15). Marx’s believed that his society has not left the class antagonism from earlier times such as the Ancient Roman’s, however, enforced new classes with new conditions and struggles for the oppressed individuals, in place of the old policies (p.15). In the Communist Manifesto, Marx noted the two classes of his society were the bourgeoisie and proletarians (p.16). Quite simply, the bourgeoisie, where the capitalists were the enforcers and owners of the…show more content…
According to Marx, proletariats were an extension of the machinery they worked in as they lost all character they had due to the increased hours and minimal wages, however, were not discriminated against on the grounds of age or sex, as they were seen as an instrument rather than a human (p.18). Marx concluded that the proletariats were going to overpower the bourgeoisie in various stages to gain equality, which ultimately could carry a historical role. Specifying the stages, he thought that the proletariats were going to join forces with other workers, plan out attacks on the bourgeoisie which competed with their livelihoods such as machinery and burning factories, and establishing a sense of workmanship throughout the Middle Ages (p.18). Understanding the proletariats were not an organization, though they could unite with their similar beliefs on equality. Marx interpreted that the proletariats could put aside their differences and increase in numbers, not only with other proletariats but the lower strata middle class, such as the retired tradesmen and the shopkeepers. In addition, imagining a medium between the classes, which was the Trades Union. The Trades Union was in position to increase wages, gain acceptable work hours and consequently, have an understanding of any new changes that the bourgeoisie had planned (p.19). Understanding that history could not be developed within a day, Marx understood that with an increase of communication
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