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socialism

socialism

socialism Sentence Examples

  • Socialism had become a political force in the land.

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  • His political and social ideas have had a great influence on the development of socialism in France.

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  • His political and social ideas have had a great influence on the development of socialism in France.

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  • Among Canon Barnett's works is Practicable Socialism (1888, 2nd ed.

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  • But in a world without scarcity, socialism can't even exist.

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  • Another form of state socialism was the acquisition of railways by the state.

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  • Here she met two men, one of whom indoctrinated her with religious mysticism,- the other with advanced socialism, Lamennais and Pierre Leroux.

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  • p> socialism, labour, the marriage-laws.

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  • His devotion, indeed, to the ideal of international socialism caused him, at the outbreak of the World War, to lose touch not only with British public feeling in general, but even with the sentiment of the Labour party which he led.

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  • " For us, therefore, Socialism without democracy is unthinkable."Kautsky had no difficulty in showing that, in consequence of this fundamental flaw, the practical results of Soviet rule were deplorable.

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  • Here he took a prominent part in the workmen's movement and in the association of working men which had been founded under the influence of SchultzDelitzsch; at first an opponent of socialism, he came under the influence of Liebknecht, and after 1865 he was a confirmed advocate of socialism.

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  • Christian socialism becomes a real force when it translates itself into anti-Semitism; and anti-Semitism is at its strongest when it is pursuing one particular Jewish captain in the French artillery.

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  • The limited suffrage had hitherto prevented socialism from becoming a political force in Austria as it had in Germany, and the national divisions have always impeded the Socialism.

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  • Both passed through phases of faith, but while even Positivism did not cool George Eliot's innate religious fervour, with George Sand religion was a passing experience, no deeper than her republicanism and less lasting than her socialism, and she lived and died a gentle savage.

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  • This last was slightly tinged with modern socialism; it was described as "the social Magna Carta of Catholicism," and it won for Leo the name of "the workingman's pope."

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  • This last was slightly tinged with modern socialism; it was described as "the social Magna Carta of Catholicism," and it won for Leo the name of "the workingman's pope."

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  • Though he believed that the lower classes were not yet ripe for socialism, with the principles of which he (unlike James Mill and Bentham) was in general agreement, his whole life was devoted to the amelioration of the conditions of the working classes.

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  • He was an indefatigable writer, and the first germ of his future socialism is contained in a letter of the 21st of March 1787, one of a series - mainly on literature - addressed to the secretary of the Academy of Arras.

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  • It championed the rights of private ownership against Socialism, and combated the anti-Rome movement which was taking place throughout the republic. In foreign affairs it supported the Government.

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  • Mr. Macdonald published several works on socialism and labour, besides a couple of books on India, which he visited in 1913 as a member of the Public Services Commission.

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  • The socialism of this body was not, however, advanced enough for his views, and after studying the programme of the, more violent Jura Federation at Neuchatel and spending some time in the company of the leading members, he definitely adopted the creed of anarchism and, on returning to Russia, took an active part in spreading the nihilist propaganda.

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  • In addition to the encyclical letter, nineteen resolutions were put forth, and the reports of twelve special committees are appended upon which they are based, the subjects being intemperance, purity, divorce, polygamy, observance of Sunday, socialism, care of emigrants, mutual relations of dioceses of the Anglican Communion, home reunion, Scandinavian Church, Old Catholics, &c., Eastern Churches, standards of doctrine and worship. Perhaps the most important of these is the famous "Lambeth Quadrilateral," which laid down a fourfold basis for home reunion - the Holy Scriptures, the Apostles' and Nicene creeds, the two sacraments ordained by Christ himself and the historic episcopate.

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  • The municipal elections in several of the larger cities, which had hitherto been regarded as strongholds of socialism, marked an overwhelming triumph for tJic constitutional parties, notably in Milan, Turin and Genoa, for the strikes had wrought as much harm to the working classe1 as to the bourgeoisie.

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  • They afford an example - paralleled in other classes of the animal kingdom - of an order which, though specialized in some respects, retains many primitive characters, and has won its way to dominance rather by perfection of behaviour, and specially by the development of family life and helpful socialism, than by excessive elaboration of structure.

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  • As the preservation of the smaller middle class seemed to be important as a bulwark against Socialism, they won the support of the Conservative and Clerical parties, and lawsinspiredby them were passed in Bavaria, Wurttemberg and Prussia.

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  • They began to adopt the principles of Christian Socialism expounded by Rudolf Mayer and Baron von Vogelfang, and the economic revolt against the influence of capital was with them joined to a half-religious attack upon the Jews.

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  • This was opposed by the Liberals, for with the growth of socialism and anti-Semitism, they knew that the extension of the franchise would destroy their influence.

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  • 1914, in his organ published at Geneva, " it is impossible, from the point of view of the international proletariat, to say which would be the lesser evil for Socialism, an Austro-German defeat or a Franco-Russo-English defeat.

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  • On the other hand, there was a large section, the leader of whom was Herr von Voilmar, who maintained that the social revolution would not come suddenly, as Bebel and the older leaders had taught, but that it would beagradual evolution; they were willing to co-operate with the government in remedial measures by which, within the existing social order, the prosperity and freedom of the working classes might be advanced; their position was very strong, as Vollmar had succeeded in extending Socialism even in the Catholic parts of Bavaria.

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  • The general tendency among the numerous societies of Christian Socialism, which broke up almost as quickly as they appeared, was to drift from the alliance with the ultra-Conservatives and to adopt the economic and many of the political doctrines of the Social Democrats.

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  • 1914, in his organ published at Geneva, " it is impossible, from the point of view of the international proletariat, to say which would be the lesser evil for Socialism, an Austro-German defeat or a Franco-Russo-English defeat.

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  • In a world without abundance, socialism removes the one reliable creator of abundance—the individual profit motive—and that results in a lower standard of living for everyone.

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  • That he was such he denied more than once (Lemire, Le Cardinal Manning et son action sociale, Paris, 1893, p. 210), nor was he ever a Socialist in principle; but he favoured some of the methods of Socialism, because they alone seemed to him practically to meet the case of that pressing poverty which appealed to his heart.

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  • the attitude of churchmen towards the question of the marriage laws or that of socialism, followed much the same lines.

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  • Historically, his importance lies in the fact that he was the first to propound socialism as a practical policy, and the father of the movements which played so conspicuous a part in the revolutions of 1848 and 1871.

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  • Certain abortive attempts at co-operation among working men, and the movement known as Christian Socialism, were the immediate outcome of his teaching.

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  • Thenceforward for two years his advocacy of the cause of Socialism absorbed not only his spare time, but the thought and energy of all his working hours.

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  • Apart from some fulminations against such modern pests s socialism, communism, secret societies, Bible societies, clerico-liberal societies," the Syllabus says nothing that the papacy had not been saying for hundreds of years.

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  • socialism, of the Catholic movement is that it alone was able to some extent to meet the Socialists on their own ground.

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  • Among Mr Shaw's later writings on economics are: Socialism for Millionaires (1901), The Common Sense of Municipal Trading (1904), and Fabianism and the Fiscal Question (1904).

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  • On the 10th of May he renewed, in the National Assembly, his proposal for a ministry of labour, but the temper of the majority was hostile to socialism, and the proposal was again rejected.

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  • In 1889 he edited the Fabian Essays, to which he contributed "The Economic Basis of Socialism" and "The Transition to Social Democracy."

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  • See Morris Hillquit, History of Socialism in the United States (New York, 1903); William A.

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  • Socialism presupposes that broad masses of the people have been accustomed to organization, that numerous economic and political organizations exist, and can develop in perfect freedom.

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  • So, too, the vague and sentimental socialism which pervades Munera Pulveris, Time and Tide and Fors is now very much in the air, and represents the aspirations of many energetic reformers.

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  • 8 publications have reacted on the industrial socialism of our own time.

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  • Socialism of a German type had taken deep root among the working men of the Flemish towns, especially at Ghent and Brussels; socialism of a French revolutionary type among the Walloon miners and factory hands.

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  • With the sympathetic organization which made him keenly sensible of the wants of the poor, he threw himself heartily into the movement known as Christian Socialism, of which Frederick Denison Maurice was the recognized leader, and for many years he was considered as an extreme radical in a profession the traditions of which were conservative.

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  • For the Christian Socialists, see Nitti, Catholic Socialism (London, 1895).

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  • The socialism of the 16th century was necessarily Christian and Anabaptist.

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  • His Socialism, though it made a brave show at times, was at heart a passionate enthusiasm for an inaccessible artistic ideal.

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  • Socialism of a German type had taken deep root among the working men of the Flemish towns, especially at Ghent and Brussels; socialism of a French revolutionary type among the Walloon miners and factory hands.

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  • Here and there it was based upon a bastard Socialism, ~ in other places it was made a means of municipal ~ party warfare under the guidance of the local mafia, and in some districts it was simply popular effervescence against the local octrois on.

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  • His most important works are those on the currency, on the French war-indemnity, his criticism of socialism and his apology for the Secession.

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  • His most important works are those on the currency, on the French war-indemnity, his criticism of socialism and his apology for the Secession.

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  • He became a writer and lecturer on socialism and was closely connected with the work of the Socialist Labor party from 1874 to 1884, then devoted himself almost exclusively to lecturing until his appointment to a post in the bureau of labour statistics.

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  • His principal works are: The Coming Revolution (1880); The Co-operative Commonwealth in its Outlines, An Exposition of Modern Socialism (1884); Ca Ira, or Danton in the French Revolution (1888), a rehabilitation of Danton; Our Destiny, The Influence of Socialism on Morals and Religion (1890); and The New Economy (1898) .

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  • In addition to his work for the Labour and Socialist movement at home he was one of the most ardent pioneers of international socialism, and visited many countries in his endeavour to bring together the workers of different lands.

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  • Among his works are: Life of Edward Robinson (1863); Socialism (1879); Carmina Sanctorum (with Z.

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  • Bismarck afterwards said that this speech of Bebel's was a "ray of light," showing him that Socialism was an enemy to be fought against and crushed; and in 1872 Bebel was accused in Brunswick of preparation for high treason, and condemned to two years' imprisonment in a fortress, and, for insulting the German emperor, to nine months' ordinary imprisonment.

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  • He became a writer and lecturer on socialism and was closely connected with the work of the Socialist Labor party from 1874 to 1884, then devoted himself almost exclusively to lecturing until his appointment to a post in the bureau of labour statistics.

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  • In addition to his work for the Labour and Socialist movement at home he was one of the most ardent pioneers of international socialism, and visited many countries in his endeavour to bring together the workers of different lands.

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  • He was the leader of the free traders, and after 1878 refused to follow Bismarck in his new policy of protection, state socialism and colonial development; in a celebrated speech he declared that the day on which it was introduced was a dies nefastus for Germany.

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  • He was one of the few prominent politicians who consistently maintained the struggle against state socialism on the one hand and democratic socialism on the other.

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  • He was the leader of the free traders, and after 1878 refused to follow Bismarck in his new policy of protection, state socialism and colonial development; in a celebrated speech he declared that the day on which it was introduced was a dies nefastus for Germany.

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  • It was not confined to any one departmeiit of life, but included Protection as against Free Trade, State Socialism as against individualism, the defence of religion as against a separation of Church and State, increased stress laid on the monarchical character of the state, continued increase of the army, and colonial expansion.

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  • Probably owing to his early study of socialism, he was very ready to support the new state socialism of Bismarck.

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  • Antoine (1847) are all socialistic novels, though they are much more, and good in spite of the socialism.

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  • Socialism >>

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  • A fervent Roman Catholic, he devoted himself to advocating a patriarch type of Christian Socialism.

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  • Thus the motive force of nationality proved itself stronger than that of Socialism.

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  • It was opposed to Socialism.

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  • State organization of production by a bureaucracy, or by the dictatorship of a single section of the people, does not mean Socialism.

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  • Although he was defeated at the elections of 1898 and was for four years outside the chamber, his eloquent speeches made him a force in politics as an intellectual champion of socialism.

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  • Even in 1892 Spiiller, in his essay upon Lamennais, pointed out how the latest evolution of Catholicism was taking the course indicated by Lamennais in his Livre du peuple (1837), and how the hermit of " La Chenaie," who departed this life in bitter strife with Rome, declared himself to be the actual precursor of modern Christian Socialism.

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  • Moreover, in the industrial districts of Germany, for example, the Christian industrial movement, supported by Protestants and Catholics alike, had achieved considerable results, and proved a serviceable means of combating the seductions of Socialism.

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  • It is a defence against sedition and socialism.

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  • To them must be added others which were more local, as the Voikspartei or Peoples party in Wurttemberg, which kept alive the extreme democratic principles of 1848, but was opposed to Socialism.

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  • The National-Sozialer Verein defended the union of Monarchy and Socialism.

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  • Carlyle's doctrines, entirely opposed to the ordinary opinions of Whigs and Radicals, found afterwards an expositor in his ardent disciple Ruskin, and have obvious affinities with more recent socialism.

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  • He became treasurer of the National Liberal League in 1879, but after the Irish coercive measures of 1881 he finally abandoned the Liberal party, and drifted further and further into Socialism.

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  • Among other causes that he powerfully attacked were liquor prohibition, female suffrage and State Socialism.

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  • Hussite propagandists, even in Luther's time, secretly visited the town and whispered among the students their anti-clerical Christian socialism.

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  • He believed in constitutional monarchy, as offering the best guarantees both for sovereign and people, and he was bitterly opposed to all forms of state socialism.

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  • His former work at Naples drew him also in the direction of Christian Socialism.

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  • His book, Die Frau and der Socialismus (1893), which went through many editions and contained an attack on the institution of marriage, identified him with the most extreme forms of Socialism.

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  • Her increasing tendency towards socialism of the more revolutionary type occasioned a divergence between them after 1885, which was completed in 1889 by her adhesion to the Theosophical Society.

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  • In contemporary movements he was an earnest and conscientious advocate of Catholic democracy and socialism and of the view that the church should adapt itself to the changed political conditions consequent to the Revolution.

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  • See also Morris Hillquit's History of Socialism in the United States (New York, 1903).

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  • Kidd, The Essential Kafir (1904); Savage Childhood (1906), and Kafir Socialism and the Dawn of Individualism (1908); J.

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  • Internationalism has gained ground in Europe in recent years; and Socialism itself, which is based upon a distinct interpretation of history, is regarded by its followers as merely a stage in human progress, like those which have gone before it.

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  • From this he went on to socialism, which bases its militant philosophy upon this interpretation of history.

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  • But the truth or falseness of socialism does not affect the theory of history.

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  • His Arbeiterfrage advocates an ill-defined form of socialism.

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  • CLAUDE HENRI DE ROUVROY SAINT-SIMON, COMTE DE (1760-1825), the founder of French socialism, was born in Paris on the 17th of October 1760.

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  • But his great influence on modern thought is undeniable, both as the historic founder of French socialism and as suggesting much of what was afterwards elaborated into Comtism.

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  • The contrast between labour and capital so much emphasized by later socialism is not present to Saint-Simon, but it is assumed that the industrial chiefs, to whom the control of production is to be committed, shall rule in the interest of society.

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  • He left it in consequence of aversion to the strange religious ideas developed by its "Supreme Father," Enfantin, and began to elaborate what he regarded as a Christian socialism.

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  • 1895).: At this time his study of socialism began, and in 1897 he allied himself with the movement, for a year acting as chairman of the National Council of the Social Democracy of America.

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  • He is the author of Unionism and Socialism: a Plea for Both (1904); Liberty; and Industrial Unionism (1911).

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  • He published many works on socialism, land nationalization and kindred subjects, as well as Records of an Adventurous Life (1911), Further Reminiscences (1912), and The Future of Democracy (1915).

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  • He was strongly opposed to the prevailing French socialism of his time because of its utopianism and immorality; and, though he uttered all manner of wild paradox and vehement invective against the dominant ideas and institutions, he was remarkably free from feelings of personal hate.

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  • From this standpoint, as contrasted with that of the various forms of socialism which subordinate the individual to the community, the community as such is an artificial unity.

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  • The practical distinction in modern society is necessarily one of degree, and both "individualism" and "socialism" are very vaguely used, and generally as terms of reproach by opponents.

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  • If he did not always find it easy in his later years to follow the new developments, he preserved to his death the idealism of his youth, the hatred both of Liberalism and of State Socialism; and though he was to some extent overshadowed by Bebel's greater oratorical power, he was the chief support of the orthodox Marxian tradition.

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  • He was in fact evolving his programme of government, and in 1839 wrote and published his book: Des Idees napoleoniennes, a curious mixture of Bonapartism, socialism and pacificism, which he represented as the tradition of the First Empire.

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  • A despotism of mere power and liberalism, which naturally produces socialism, are equally objectionable.

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  • To these causes of division were added others from without: the revolutionary forces of Socialism and Anarchism, here, as elsewhere, so far as the masses were concerned, less doctrines and ideals than rallyingcries of a proletariat in revolt against intolerable conditions.

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  • The first was that presented by the growth of the religious orders and congregations, the second that arising out of the spread of Socialism and industrial unrest.

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  • The Republicans, under Salmeron, also had their troubles, of due to the growing influence of Socialism; and, finally, the Conservatives were distracted by the rivalries between Silvela, Villaverde and Maura.

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  • We cannot claim for it the virtue of strict honesty with regard to the stranger, but for its own " kith and kin " it is a model of socialism in an ideal form, possessing nothing of its own yet toiling unceasingly for the good of all.

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  • They show the attitude towards uncultured Socialism of a philosopher liberal by conviction, by temperament an aristocrat.

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  • Thursday should not be an occasion for congratulating ourselves on how far we have come from the moral abyss of National Socialism.

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  • advocateadvocating revolutionary socialism it, still remained inside the ALP.

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  • And Mike Davies of the Alliance for Green Socialism ably compered the event wearing his jaunty red bow tie.

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  • Yet for anyone versed in post-war British politics, The Future of Socialism is a vintage, even canonical text.

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  • The purpose of the October Revolution, however, is to abolish capitalism in order to establish socialism.

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  • caricature of socialism.

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  • In the days when socialism stalked the land, we properly opposed state collectivism.

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  • conceptions of socialism.

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  • One nation conservatism has nothing in common with the socialism of the Labor Party, Old or New.

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  • Why is there no party which sets the aim of a democratic republican constitution on the road to socialism?

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  • cranny of the country the chance to vote for socialism.

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  • In 1889 he published his personal artistic credo, The Soul of Man Under Socialism.

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  • Marx and Engels were fiercely critical of these various strands of socialism, as the final sections of the Manifesto explain in some detail.

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  • decencyis not entirely paradoxical, since Orwell saw socialism as all about preserving traditional decencies.

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  • demise of socialism: the search for meaning.

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  • Putting forward socialism as the only immediate aim, it politically disarmed Polish revolutionaries.

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  • The Leeds branches of the Alliance for Green Socialism are going to inaugurate a local " Claire Short " award for political duplicity.

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  • expediencyonsibility was not to adjust our vision of socialism to the short-term expediencies of the Cuban state.

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  • For him, socialism is not a Utopian fantasy that covers the real business of shooting people.

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  • full-blooded socialism is a chimera that never made it into any Labor government.

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  • functionary to Kautsky, since elected functionaries will remain under socialism, so will officials, so will the bureaucracy!

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  • Values are weakly anthropocentric and ecocentric Advocates forms of direct and cosmopolitan democracy with active citizenship Allows and promotes the greening of socialism.

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  • ideas of socialism with a new layer of young people from across Europe.

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  • libertarian socialism " over " state socialism " .

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  • monstrosityre do they offer an explanation of how such monstrosities could occur under " real socialism " .

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  • The Ba'ath Party, founded in Syria during the 1940s, espoused radical Arab nationalism and socialism.

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  • It was not associated with religion in Plato, nor in other notably repressive societies like that of Russian communism or german National Socialism.

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  • Their resolution was vague and patchy, with a token nod to socialism.

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  • The rule of the bureaucracy remained an insurmountable obstacle, blocking the road toward socialism.

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  • purely parliamentary, anti-revolutionary socialism nowhere and never resulted in a socialist ministry.

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  • Of course the policy probably predates British socialism I'd imagine.

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  • By far the most important such amendment was the theory of socialism in one country, first promulgated by Stalin in autumn 1924.

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  • propertied elites who favored capitalism over socialism.

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  • propertied interests, socialism seeks to regulate society in a collective and democratic way.

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  • No longer is socialism in Scotland dominated by the ideas of Stalinism or parliamentary reformism.

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  • Only a renegade from Marxism, a renegade from Marxism, a renegade from socialism can do so.

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  • revisionist ' cause was exemplified by Anthony Crosland's The Future of Socialism.

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  • sentiments of solidarity in our common cause, the cause of socialism.

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  • The other type are the social democrats, who abandoned socialism altogether.

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  • Although I now to not advocate socialism, I am still fervently against US aggression on the country.

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  • During the 1930s she wrote several articles defending socialism.

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  • The task of building socialism still lies ahead of us.

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  • We believed that socialism - in our country at least - could not exist without democracy.

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  • The Stalinists argued that socialism could be built in one country alone - Russia.

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  • The title " Campaign for democratic socialism " was chosen and a six-man Executive Committee set up with Rodgers as full-time paid Chairman.

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  • It was the sort of Utopian socialism that was really more like a religion than a political doctrine.

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  • Joining fascism and bureaucratic socialism together into a single phenomenon admirably suited the needs of the cold war.

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  • Destruction of Cuban socialism is at the heart of his regime.

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  • Russia was the one last corner where revolutionary socialism, purity of principle an ideals, still held away.

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  • This is not a result of some nostalgic harking back to a golden age of municipal socialism.

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  • socialism cannot be built out of nothing.

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  • socialism today.

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  • socialism journal in Spring 1967.

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  • After the fall of the Soviet Union in 1989 it was no longer feasible to praise the virtues of state socialism.

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  • In social science at present there are three main interpretations of market socialism are popular now.

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  • socialism in a single country are cruelly revealed.

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  • In International socialism 100 John Rees has written an important article, entitled " Socialism in the 21st century " .

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  • socialism with Chinese characteristics.

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  • struggle for socialism.

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  • Even earlier, Shaw, who thought socialism needed a superman, had found more than one.

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  • The 1945 government was the apotheosis of bureaucratic socialism, founded on the principles of collectivism, central economic planning, and redistributive taxation.

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  • token nod to socialism.

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  • concerning toleration in socialism, attention is commonly paid to freedom of speech.

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  • totalitarian socialism are able to explain what is going on.

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  • How the rich became super-rich Come to Socialism 2006 Blairites trounced in Labor heartlands Come to Summer Camp!

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  • Utopian socialism was unable to show a real way out.

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  • writeing the 1930s she wrote several articles defending socialism.

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  • Here she met two men, one of whom indoctrinated her with religious mysticism,- the other with advanced socialism, Lamennais and Pierre Leroux.

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  • Socialism was a more lasting phase, but her natural good sense revolted at the extravagant mummeries of Pere Enfantin and she declined the office of high priestess.

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  • Antoine (1847) are all socialistic novels, though they are much more, and good in spite of the socialism.

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  • Both passed through phases of faith, but while even Positivism did not cool George Eliot's innate religious fervour, with George Sand religion was a passing experience, no deeper than her republicanism and less lasting than her socialism, and she lived and died a gentle savage.

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  • In addition to the encyclical letter, nineteen resolutions were put forth, and the reports of twelve special committees are appended upon which they are based, the subjects being intemperance, purity, divorce, polygamy, observance of Sunday, socialism, care of emigrants, mutual relations of dioceses of the Anglican Communion, home reunion, Scandinavian Church, Old Catholics, &c., Eastern Churches, standards of doctrine and worship. Perhaps the most important of these is the famous "Lambeth Quadrilateral," which laid down a fourfold basis for home reunion - the Holy Scriptures, the Apostles' and Nicene creeds, the two sacraments ordained by Christ himself and the historic episcopate.

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  • Here and there it was based upon a bastard Socialism, ~ in other places it was made a means of municipal ~ party warfare under the guidance of the local mafia, and in some districts it was simply popular effervescence against the local octrois on.

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  • This preposterous proposal was of course not even discussed, and the movement caused a strong feeling of reaction against Socialism and of hostility to the government for its weakness; for, however much sympathy there might be with the genuine grievances of the working classes, the September strikes were of a frankly revolutionary character and had been fomented by professional agitators and kept going by the dregs of the people.

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  • The municipal elections in several of the larger cities, which had hitherto been regarded as strongholds of socialism, marked an overwhelming triumph for tJic constitutional parties, notably in Milan, Turin and Genoa, for the strikes had wrought as much harm to the working classe1 as to the bourgeoisie.

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  • Regozin (New York, 1893-1896), and another as Papacy, Socialism, Democracy, by B.

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  • For a time the propaganda had very little success, because the uneducated peasants and factory workers could not understand the phraseology and abstract principles of socialism; but when the propagandists descended to a lower platform and spread rumours that the tsar had given all the land to the peasants, and was prevented by the proprietors and officials from carrying out his benevolent intentions, there was a serious danger of agrarian disorders, and energetic measures were adopted by the authorities.

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  • Though he believed that the lower classes were not yet ripe for socialism, with the principles of which he (unlike James Mill and Bentham) was in general agreement, his whole life was devoted to the amelioration of the conditions of the working classes.

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  • They afford an example - paralleled in other classes of the animal kingdom - of an order which, though specialized in some respects, retains many primitive characters, and has won its way to dominance rather by perfection of behaviour, and specially by the development of family life and helpful socialism, than by excessive elaboration of structure.

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  • Among Canon Barnett's works is Practicable Socialism (1888, 2nd ed.

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  • He was an indefatigable writer, and the first germ of his future socialism is contained in a letter of the 21st of March 1787, one of a series - mainly on literature - addressed to the secretary of the Academy of Arras.

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  • Historically, his importance lies in the fact that he was the first to propound socialism as a practical policy, and the father of the movements which played so conspicuous a part in the revolutions of 1848 and 1871.

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  • Certain abortive attempts at co-operation among working men, and the movement known as Christian Socialism, were the immediate outcome of his teaching.

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  • That he was such he denied more than once (Lemire, Le Cardinal Manning et son action sociale, Paris, 1893, p. 210), nor was he ever a Socialist in principle; but he favoured some of the methods of Socialism, because they alone seemed to him practically to meet the case of that pressing poverty which appealed to his heart.

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  • A fervent Roman Catholic, he devoted himself to advocating a patriarch type of Christian Socialism.

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  • His devotion, indeed, to the ideal of international socialism caused him, at the outbreak of the World War, to lose touch not only with British public feeling in general, but even with the sentiment of the Labour party which he led.

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  • Mr. Macdonald published several works on socialism and labour, besides a couple of books on India, which he visited in 1913 as a member of the Public Services Commission.

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  • Thus the motive force of nationality proved itself stronger than that of Socialism.

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  • It championed the rights of private ownership against Socialism, and combated the anti-Rome movement which was taking place throughout the republic. In foreign affairs it supported the Government.

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  • It was opposed to Socialism.

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  • On the 10th of May he renewed, in the National Assembly, his proposal for a ministry of labour, but the temper of the majority was hostile to socialism, and the proposal was again rejected.

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  • The socialism of this body was not, however, advanced enough for his views, and after studying the programme of the, more violent Jura Federation at Neuchatel and spending some time in the company of the leading members, he definitely adopted the creed of anarchism and, on returning to Russia, took an active part in spreading the nihilist propaganda.

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  • See Morris Hillquit, History of Socialism in the United States (New York, 1903); William A.

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  • General terms such as "Socialism," "Slavery," "Liberty," and technical terms in philosophy and theology are frequently the cause of controversies which would not arise if the disputants were agreed as to the Intension or Connotation of the terms. In addition Connotative terms, as those which imply attributes, are opposed to NonConnotative, which merely denote things without implying attributes.

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  • He was one of the few prominent politicians who consistently maintained the struggle against state socialism on the one hand and democratic socialism on the other.

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  • " For us, therefore, Socialism without democracy is unthinkable."Kautsky had no difficulty in showing that, in consequence of this fundamental flaw, the practical results of Soviet rule were deplorable.

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  • State organization of production by a bureaucracy, or by the dictatorship of a single section of the people, does not mean Socialism.

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  • Socialism presupposes that broad masses of the people have been accustomed to organization, that numerous economic and political organizations exist, and can develop in perfect freedom.

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  • Although he was defeated at the elections of 1898 and was for four years outside the chamber, his eloquent speeches made him a force in politics as an intellectual champion of socialism.

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  • So, too, the vague and sentimental socialism which pervades Munera Pulveris, Time and Tide and Fors is now very much in the air, and represents the aspirations of many energetic reformers.

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  • 8 publications have reacted on the industrial socialism of our own time.

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  • This recovery was due also to the forcible-feeble character of the Radical campaign against the House of Lords, the unpopularity of the Licensing Bill, the failure of the government to arrive at an education settlement, the incapacity of its Irish administration, its apparent domination by the "little navy" section, and its dallying with Socialism in the budget of 1909.

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  • Even in 1892 Spiiller, in his essay upon Lamennais, pointed out how the latest evolution of Catholicism was taking the course indicated by Lamennais in his Livre du peuple (1837), and how the hermit of " La Chenaie," who departed this life in bitter strife with Rome, declared himself to be the actual precursor of modern Christian Socialism.

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  • Moreover, in the industrial districts of Germany, for example, the Christian industrial movement, supported by Protestants and Catholics alike, had achieved considerable results, and proved a serviceable means of combating the seductions of Socialism.

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  • Though often used in a narrow sense to express the economic basis of Socialism, the latter term is so generally employed in the same sense that collectivism is best discussed in connexion with it (see Socialism).

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  • It is a defence against sedition and socialism.

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  • Socialism had become a political force in the land.

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  • With the sympathetic organization which made him keenly sensible of the wants of the poor, he threw himself heartily into the movement known as Christian Socialism, of which Frederick Denison Maurice was the recognized leader, and for many years he was considered as an extreme radical in a profession the traditions of which were conservative.

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  • To them must be added others which were more local, as the Voikspartei or Peoples party in Wurttemberg, which kept alive the extreme democratic principles of 1848, but was opposed to Socialism.

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  • It was not confined to any one departmeiit of life, but included Protection as against Free Trade, State Socialism as against individualism, the defence of religion as against a separation of Church and State, increased stress laid on the monarchical character of the state, continued increase of the army, and colonial expansion.

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  • socialism, of the Catholic movement is that it alone was able to some extent to meet the Socialists on their own ground.

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  • On the other hand, there was a large section, the leader of whom was Herr von Voilmar, who maintained that the social revolution would not come suddenly, as Bebel and the older leaders had taught, but that it would beagradual evolution; they were willing to co-operate with the government in remedial measures by which, within the existing social order, the prosperity and freedom of the working classes might be advanced; their position was very strong, as Vollmar had succeeded in extending Socialism even in the Catholic parts of Bavaria.

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  • The general tendency among the numerous societies of Christian Socialism, which broke up almost as quickly as they appeared, was to drift from the alliance with the ultra-Conservatives and to adopt the economic and many of the political doctrines of the Social Democrats.

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  • The National-Sozialer Verein defended the union of Monarchy and Socialism.

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  • As the preservation of the smaller middle class seemed to be important as a bulwark against Socialism, they won the support of the Conservative and Clerical parties, and lawsinspiredby them were passed in Bavaria, Wurttemberg and Prussia.

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  • They began to adopt the principles of Christian Socialism expounded by Rudolf Mayer and Baron von Vogelfang, and the economic revolt against the influence of capital was with them joined to a half-religious attack upon the Jews.

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  • Another form of state socialism was the acquisition of railways by the state.

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  • For the Christian Socialists, see Nitti, Catholic Socialism (London, 1895).

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  • This was opposed by the Liberals, for with the growth of socialism and anti-Semitism, they knew that the extension of the franchise would destroy their influence.

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  • The limited suffrage had hitherto prevented socialism from becoming a political force in Austria as it had in Germany, and the national divisions have always impeded the Socialism.

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  • the attitude of churchmen towards the question of the marriage laws or that of socialism, followed much the same lines.

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  • Probably owing to his early study of socialism, he was very ready to support the new state socialism of Bismarck.

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  • Carlyle's doctrines, entirely opposed to the ordinary opinions of Whigs and Radicals, found afterwards an expositor in his ardent disciple Ruskin, and have obvious affinities with more recent socialism.

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  • The socialism of the 16th century was necessarily Christian and Anabaptist.

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  • He became treasurer of the National Liberal League in 1879, but after the Irish coercive measures of 1881 he finally abandoned the Liberal party, and drifted further and further into Socialism.

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  • Thenceforward for two years his advocacy of the cause of Socialism absorbed not only his spare time, but the thought and energy of all his working hours.

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  • About the same time he shocked the authorities by pleading in University Hall for the wholesale support of Socialism among the undergraduates at Oxford.

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  • His Socialism, though it made a brave show at times, was at heart a passionate enthusiasm for an inaccessible artistic ideal.

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  • Among other causes that he powerfully attacked were liquor prohibition, female suffrage and State Socialism.

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  • In 1889 he edited the Fabian Essays, to which he contributed "The Economic Basis of Socialism" and "The Transition to Social Democracy."

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  • Among Mr Shaw's later writings on economics are: Socialism for Millionaires (1901), The Common Sense of Municipal Trading (1904), and Fabianism and the Fiscal Question (1904).

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  • Hussite propagandists, even in Luther's time, secretly visited the town and whispered among the students their anti-clerical Christian socialism.

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  • His principal works are: The Coming Revolution (1880); The Co-operative Commonwealth in its Outlines, An Exposition of Modern Socialism (1884); Ca Ira, or Danton in the French Revolution (1888), a rehabilitation of Danton; Our Destiny, The Influence of Socialism on Morals and Religion (1890); and The New Economy (1898) .

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  • He believed in constitutional monarchy, as offering the best guarantees both for sovereign and people, and he was bitterly opposed to all forms of state socialism.

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  • His former work at Naples drew him also in the direction of Christian Socialism.

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  • Apart from some fulminations against such modern pests s socialism, communism, secret societies, Bible societies, clerico-liberal societies," the Syllabus says nothing that the papacy had not been saying for hundreds of years.

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  • p> socialism, labour, the marriage-laws.

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  • Christian socialism becomes a real force when it translates itself into anti-Semitism; and anti-Semitism is at its strongest when it is pursuing one particular Jewish captain in the French artillery.

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  • Among his works are: Life of Edward Robinson (1863); Socialism (1879); Carmina Sanctorum (with Z.

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  • Here he took a prominent part in the workmen's movement and in the association of working men which had been founded under the influence of SchultzDelitzsch; at first an opponent of socialism, he came under the influence of Liebknecht, and after 1865 he was a confirmed advocate of socialism.

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  • Bismarck afterwards said that this speech of Bebel's was a "ray of light," showing him that Socialism was an enemy to be fought against and crushed; and in 1872 Bebel was accused in Brunswick of preparation for high treason, and condemned to two years' imprisonment in a fortress, and, for insulting the German emperor, to nine months' ordinary imprisonment.

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  • His book, Die Frau and der Socialismus (1893), which went through many editions and contained an attack on the institution of marriage, identified him with the most extreme forms of Socialism.

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  • Her increasing tendency towards socialism of the more revolutionary type occasioned a divergence between them after 1885, which was completed in 1889 by her adhesion to the Theosophical Society.

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  • In contemporary movements he was an earnest and conscientious advocate of Catholic democracy and socialism and of the view that the church should adapt itself to the changed political conditions consequent to the Revolution.

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  • See also Morris Hillquit's History of Socialism in the United States (New York, 1903).

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  • Kidd, The Essential Kafir (1904); Savage Childhood (1906), and Kafir Socialism and the Dawn of Individualism (1908); J.

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  • Internationalism has gained ground in Europe in recent years; and Socialism itself, which is based upon a distinct interpretation of history, is regarded by its followers as merely a stage in human progress, like those which have gone before it.

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  • From this he went on to socialism, which bases its militant philosophy upon this interpretation of history.

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  • But the truth or falseness of socialism does not affect the theory of history.

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  • His Arbeiterfrage advocates an ill-defined form of socialism.

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  • CLAUDE HENRI DE ROUVROY SAINT-SIMON, COMTE DE (1760-1825), the founder of French socialism, was born in Paris on the 17th of October 1760.

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  • But his great influence on modern thought is undeniable, both as the historic founder of French socialism and as suggesting much of what was afterwards elaborated into Comtism.

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  • The contrast between labour and capital so much emphasized by later socialism is not present to Saint-Simon, but it is assumed that the industrial chiefs, to whom the control of production is to be committed, shall rule in the interest of society.

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  • This is, indeed, a most special and pronounced feature of the Saint-Simon socialism, whose theory of government is a kind of spiritual or scientific autocracy, degenerating into the fantastic sacerdotalism of Enfantin.

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  • He left it in consequence of aversion to the strange religious ideas developed by its "Supreme Father," Enfantin, and began to elaborate what he regarded as a Christian socialism.

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  • 1895).: At this time his study of socialism began, and in 1897 he allied himself with the movement, for a year acting as chairman of the National Council of the Social Democracy of America.

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  • He is the author of Unionism and Socialism: a Plea for Both (1904); Liberty; and Industrial Unionism (1911).

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  • He published many works on socialism, land nationalization and kindred subjects, as well as Records of an Adventurous Life (1911), Further Reminiscences (1912), and The Future of Democracy (1915).

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  • He was strongly opposed to the prevailing French socialism of his time because of its utopianism and immorality; and, though he uttered all manner of wild paradox and vehement invective against the dominant ideas and institutions, he was remarkably free from feelings of personal hate.

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  • From this standpoint, as contrasted with that of the various forms of socialism which subordinate the individual to the community, the community as such is an artificial unity.

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  • The practical distinction in modern society is necessarily one of degree, and both "individualism" and "socialism" are very vaguely used, and generally as terms of reproach by opponents.

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  • If he did not always find it easy in his later years to follow the new developments, he preserved to his death the idealism of his youth, the hatred both of Liberalism and of State Socialism; and though he was to some extent overshadowed by Bebel's greater oratorical power, he was the chief support of the orthodox Marxian tradition.

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  • He was in fact evolving his programme of government, and in 1839 wrote and published his book: Des Idees napoleoniennes, a curious mixture of Bonapartism, socialism and pacificism, which he represented as the tradition of the First Empire.

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  • A despotism of mere power and liberalism, which naturally produces socialism, are equally objectionable.

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  • To these causes of division were added others from without: the revolutionary forces of Socialism and Anarchism, here, as elsewhere, so far as the masses were concerned, less doctrines and ideals than rallyingcries of a proletariat in revolt against intolerable conditions.

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  • The first was that presented by the growth of the religious orders and congregations, the second that arising out of the spread of Socialism and industrial unrest.

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  • The Republicans, under Salmeron, also had their troubles, of due to the growing influence of Socialism; and, finally, the Conservatives were distracted by the rivalries between Silvela, Villaverde and Maura.

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  • We cannot claim for it the virtue of strict honesty with regard to the stranger, but for its own " kith and kin " it is a model of socialism in an ideal form, possessing nothing of its own yet toiling unceasingly for the good of all.

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  • They show the attitude towards uncultured Socialism of a philosopher liberal by conviction, by temperament an aristocrat.

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  • This is not socialism.

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  • No longer is socialism in Scotland dominated by the ideas of Stalinism or parliamentary reformism.

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  • Only a renegade from Marxism, a renegade from socialism can do so.

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  • Connolly understood socialism in Ireland as standing in, carrying on and developing the tradition of republicanism established by the United Irishmen.

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  • The ' revisionist ' cause was exemplified by Anthony Crosland 's The Future of Socialism.

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  • Rather we see a socialism which protects cultural diversity and upholds self-determination for all nations.

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  • Once again, our congratulations on this important occasion and our profound sentiments of solidarity in our common cause, the cause of socialism.

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  • The other type are the social democrats, who abandoned socialism altogether.

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  • Although I now to not advocate Socialism, I am still fervently against US aggression on the country.

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  • During the 1930s she wrote several articles defending socialism.

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  • The task of building socialism still lies ahead of us.

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  • We believed that socialism - in our country at least - could not exist without democracy.

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  • The Stalinists argued that socialism could be built in one country alone - Russia.

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  • The title " Campaign for Democratic Socialism " was chosen and a six-man Executive Committee set up with Rodgers as full-time paid Chairman.

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  • It was the sort of utopian socialism that was really more like a religion than a political doctrine.

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  • Joining fascism and bureaucratic socialism together into a single phenomenon admirably suited the needs of the cold war.

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  • Destruction of Cuban socialism is at the heart of his regime.

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  • Russia was the one last corner where revolutionary socialism, purity of principle an ideals, still held away.

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  • This is not a result of some nostalgic harking back to a golden age of municipal socialism.

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  • It is perfectly true that socialism cannot be built out of nothing.

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  • The conference agreed targets for building the Socialist Party and increasing sales of the socialist and Socialism Today.

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  • It first appeared in International Socialism journal in Spring 1967.

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  • After the fall of the Soviet Union in 1989 it was no longer feasible to praise the virtues of state socialism.

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  • In social science at present there are three main interpretations of market socialism are popular now.

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  • In these figures, the bankruptcy of socialism in a single country are cruelly revealed.

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  • In International Socialism 100 John Rees has written an important article, entitled " Socialism in the 21st century ".

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  • They are also working for building socialism with Chinese characteristics.

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  • Until 1939 National Socialism had been the target of the most spiteful attacks.

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  • We will stand shoulder to should in the defense of their rights and in furthering the struggle for socialism.

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  • Even earlier, Shaw, who thought socialism needed a superman, had found more than one.

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  • The 1945 government was the apotheosis of bureaucratic socialism, founded on the principles of collectivism, central economic planning, and redistributive taxation.

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  • Concerning toleration in socialism, attention is commonly paid to freedom of speech.

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  • But neither liberal democracy nor totalitarian socialism are able to explain what is going on.

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  • How the rich became super-rich Come to Socialism 2006 Blairites trounced in Labor heartlands Come to Summer Camp !

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  • But utopian socialism was unable to show a real way out.

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  • It was Mussolini who created the term fascism to describe his particular brand of authoritarianism, nationalism and socialism.

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  • Nudist writing intersected with a raft of other modern discourses-heliotherapy (sun-cure), sexology, socialism, feminism, and eugenics.

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  • Socialism - To some, a universal health care plan is pure government controlled socialism and resistance is high for these groups.

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