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  • The Massacre Of Cats

    1010 Words  | 5 Pages

    By utilizing classic folk tales and various case studies: police files, intellectuals, bourgeois, and most interestingly, the massacre of cats, Darnton attempts to tell a cultural history of pre-Revolution France. He argues that by using an anthropological viewpoint: through the usage of such “unfamiliar(5)” techniques, that he can show how “intellectuals and common people coped with the same sort of problems(7)” as well as give insight into a topic that many people had not yet explored with success:

  • Dziga Vertov Film Analysis

    1546 Words  | 7 Pages

    socialist society that would not fetishize the object. And in doing so, Vertov wanted to include the proletariat in this new wave of film that was previously dominated by the bourgeoisie and their aesthetics. The proletarians did not understand bourgeois films, they were not drawn into the story because they could not look over the fact that the actors were just that: actors. And it was even less believable for them to see actors portraying proletarians themselves, because the films had a theatrical

  • Eccentric Abstraction By Eva Hesse

    1730 Words  | 7 Pages

    The formal principles “are understandable and understood. It is the unknown quantity from which and where I want to go. As a thing, an object, it accedes to its non-logical self. It is something, it is nothing.” stated by Eva Hesse [11] Eccentric abstraction is under the major influences of post-minimalism and it is unconventional from traditional abstract art relating to its groundbreaking practice for the making of the art. Eccentric abstract works from the exhibition “Eccentric abstraction”

  • Summary Of The Film Industry In Griffith's Biograph Films

    768 Words  | 4 Pages

    The idea that films could be a source of education helped to encourage the attendance of the bourgeois. As well, as making sure that films were kept optimistic with a happy ending, a must. Films, therefore, had to evolve bringing a new complex narrative that still catered to the working-class but attracted the bourgeois. The analysis of Griffith’s films, of the editing and narrative structure, in the new technique of parallel editing, shows the changes

  • Manifesto Of The Communist Party

    920 Words  | 4 Pages

    The Communist Manifesto, originally drafted as, “Manifesto of the Communist Party”, is a pamphlet written by Karl Marx, that in essence reflects an attempt to explain the goals and objectives of Communism, while also explaining the concrete theories about the nature of society in relation to the political ideology. The Communist Manifesto breaks down the relationship of socio-economic classes and specifically identifies the friction between those classes. Karl Marx essentially presents a well analyzed

  • Karl Marx And The Communist Manifesto

    1185 Words  | 5 Pages

    In their work called The Communist Manifesto, which was created in 1848, Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels are exploring their ideas and thoughts on the situation that was taking place in their time : the distinction that was more and more visible between two social classes - proletariat and bourgeoisie. The two authors are explaining how the bourgeoisie is exploiting the working class. They are encouraging the oppressed workers to rise and to confront this injustice in order to make their life better

  • Essay about Karl Marx's The Communist Manifesto

    1261 Words  | 6 Pages

    Karl Marx's The Communist Manifesto The Communist Manifesto written by Karl Marx and Frederick Engels formulates the basic concepts of Communism. Faith and reason can be used to explain parts of this document. The Communist Manifesto has definite views dealing with faith, and along with this, religion. In the Manifesto, Marx states that religion is not needed in Communism because a society under Communism is classless. Marx uses reason to explain what will happen to society due to the

  • The Communist Manifesto Essay

    1164 Words  | 5 Pages

    identifies new property relations created with an emergence of bourgeois society. (Marx, p.71) Private property relations leads to indignation of proletariat, lower class who live from hand to mouth compared with upper bourgeoisie. It strengthens antagonism between these two distinct classes and hastens the accomplishment of Revolution by proletariat against bourgeoisie. (Marx, p.58, 144) Sporadic circumstances of clashes between bourgeois and proletarian raise into class clashes, strong antagonism

  • Marx And Engels : The Communist Manifesto

    896 Words  | 4 Pages

    The Communist Manifesto had little influence when it was first published, in 1848. Marx and Engels start out the document with the phrase, “[a] specter is haunting Europe – the specter of communism” (Marx and Engels, 14). Marx and Engels are referring to the fear of communism that was spreading in Europe. The fear towards communism, first surfaced by groups that were attempting to flaunt enormous power, saw the risk of their interests being affected; therefore, they promoted a generalized panic that

  • Proletarianism In Laborism And Btilitarianism

    1728 Words  | 7 Pages

    establishing trades and relationships. The industry produces the products in accordance with supply and demand, and cities bring in an influx of people that dramatically increase the population. These things are attributed to the success of the bourgeois society that replaced the feudal one. In contrast to the bourgeoisie, the proletarian emerges.