MARXIST INTERNET ARCHIVE |  Marx Engels

Works of Marx and Engels: 1870s

 


—“From each according to his ability, to each according to his needs! ”— [Critique of Gotha Program]

1870s

 

Letters

1870

General Council of the International to Russian Section in Geneva
Notes on the War, Pall Mall Gazette, 29 Jul 1870-18 Feb 1871
Letters

“... If you look at the last chapter of my Eighteenth Brumaire you will find that I say that the next attempt of the French revolution will be no longer, as before, to transfer the bureaucratic-military machine from one hand to another, but to smash it, and this is essential for every real people's revolution on the Continent. And this is what our heroic Party comrades in Paris are attempting.” [Letter to Kugelmann, April 1871]

1871

Articles on Ireland by Jenny Marx
New York World Interview with Marx
Political Action & the Working Class (Marx)
& On the Political Action of the Working Class (Engels)

THE CIVIL WAR IN FRANCE, Marxrecommended
Escape from Post-Commune France!, Jenny Marx
Letters

1872

Fictitious Splits in the International
Resolutions on Anniversary of the Paris Commune

Nationalisation of the Land
The Hague Congress of the International Workingmen's Association
La Liberté Speech
On Authority, Engels
The Housing Question, Engels
Letters

1873

Political Indifferentism, Marx
The Bakuninists at Work. An Account of the 1873 Spanish Revolt
Letters

1874

On Social Relations in Russia
Notes on Bakunin's Statism and Anarchy, Marx
Program of Blanquist Fugitives from Paris Commune

Letters

“... Neither Liebknecht nor anyone else has let us have any kind of information, and hence we too know only what is in the papers -- not that there was anything in them until a week or so ago, when the draft programme appeared. That astonished us not a little, I must say.” [Letter to Bebel, March 1875]

1875

For Poland
Critique of the Gotha Program, Marxrecommended
Letters

1876

Wilhelm Wolff biography
Part Played by Labour in the Transition From Ape to Man, Engels
recommended
Letters

1877

Karl Marx (Engels)
To the Editor of Otyecestvenniye Zapisky (Marx)

ANTI-DÜHRING, Engelsrecommended
Letters

1878

On Dialectics
Letters

“In a little villa at Haverstock Hill, lives Karl Marx, the cornerstone of modern socialism. He was exiled from his native country -- Germany -- in 1844, for propagating revolutionary theories. ... Judging from the appearance of his home, they certainly have not brought him affluence. Persistently during all these years he has advocated his views with an earnestness which undoubtedly springs from a firm belief in them, and, however much we may deprecate their propagation, we cannot but respect to a certain extent the self-denial of the now venerable exile.” [Interview with Chicago Tribune]

1879

Chicago Tribune Interview with Marx
Report to Princess Victoria on Interview with Karl Marx
The Strategy and Tactics of the Class Struggle
Circular Letter to Bebel and others

Letters