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At 12:39 12/05/00 -0400 fred wrote:
>> I think it is too forced an interpretation. In combination with the
>> had quoted from ch.6, I think, it leads to the conclusion that commodity and
>> commodity exchange could be analyzed independent of any specific historical
>> mode of production. Cheers, ajit sinha
>Do other people think that this is too forced an interpretation,
>especially given all the other textual evidence to support this
>interpretation presented by me and others.
I think that it is too forced.
And there are many more
>passages that could be presented in which Marx clearly states that the
>commodity he starts with is the product of capitalist production.
>Here is one more from "Notes on Wagner":
>"What I start out from is the simplest social form in which the
>labor-product is presented in CONTEMPORARY SOCIETY."
There is it seems to me a logical fallacy in your argument fred,
yes it is true that commodities are the form in which (most of ) the labour
product is represented in capitalist society. But they are also the
form in which part of the labour product is represented in
Paul Cockshott (email@example.com)
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