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Contents and excerpt of pp. Inmitten des kalten Krieges konstatiert Marcuse eine Welt voller Destruktionsmittel, die aber im Zuge der Produktion und Konsumtion ein falsches, glückliches Bewusstsein in den Menschen hervorrufen, welche wichtige historische sowie ökonomische Zusammenhänge der Gesellschaft untergraben und verschleiern. Carlo Sigismondi , Marcuse e la società opulenta Rome: World Without War Council, c , 14 p. By expanding the scope of savings accounts, the GOP gives the wealthy another way to cut their taxes. Click on the Archive 1 or Archive 2 Link to read more Guestbook entries and comments.

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Wow… Loved the article… My shop is full or wood working machinery dating back to but this just puts everything into perspective. Brought back memories of a fully operational steam powered mill museum my wife and I visited 15 years ago on a trip to Nova Scotia — the Southerland Steam Mill. At the time, everything was fully functional, and once a month a crew would show up, fire up the boiler and manufacture trim off of the original templates.

The ground floor was the working saw mill. Couple of links for you: The language of the mill was probably the most fascinating. I especially liked this particular caption: Great cast and I watch it whenever I can. More articles like this, Gary! My bus to work takes me right past this boat. Thanks so much for including the link to the restoration of the CA Thayer.

That really ties in so well with this story. Awesome to see that magnificent ship rebuilt! Thanks for exploring and sharing. A wonderful article on a sawmill our business, Dunn Lumber Co.

One very minor correction: So it was an amazing feat of optimism for Mr. Hull to decide to go into business in that year and a testament to his business skills that he prospered! Thanks for a great correction, Rob.

It was a heck of a time to stick your neck out. There is something captivating about old machines and systems. I love taking tours some not so legal of old factories and mills. Most people who visit this old sawmill consider it to be little more than an interesting holdover from the past. In fact, we may be looking at the future as many manufacturing facilities go back to steam power when oil becomes too expensive.

In effect, the product provides the energy needed to process it. Jim, From what I learned at Hull-Oakes, they power the main milling operation with steam generated from sawdust, bark, and waste. The other parts of the mill are not powered by steam. Gary you are correct about the Hull — Oaks mill, the generation of steam in the boiler is from burning the scrap wood that is not pulp chip material.

The mill does use electrical power for the machines down stream of the edger. The Hull-Oakes management and employees are great people, You mentioned the Bull Edger being upgraded to remote controls. One of your photos in the above section has a shot of the edgerman in a green sweatshirt getting a large cant lined up to go into the edger, if you look to the left of his knee there are a number of handles sticking out of the edger, that was the old manual set works where the edgerman had to step in between the cant and edger and set the edger saws to the cut they wanted.

Sometimes the price for progress is too dear. When I was much younger I worked a small hardwood mill in PA. It was hard work but I loved it. I can still smell the different scents of the logs we cut. The beauty of the grain of the boards was unique to each log. I was there about or before. We did not try to go near the mill, not wanting to be in the way of their progress.

Wonderful memories brought back. It too was a family operation and I remember in the winter time he would arrive early and have the boiler heated for us to stand by while waiting for the school bus. As of a few years ago, there was still a steam powered mill in operation out the road about two miles.

I worked for Weyerhauser for thirty years in Klamath Falls Or as a lumber grader and sorter operator. This site brings back lots of memories good and bad. At one time it was the largest pine mill in the world. It closed in for lack of trees thanks to the spotted owl scam. Was wondering who Howard Wiles is and where he worked and when. Thanks for the story it was great.

Thanks for a great documentation! This appears to be dangerous work! Dirgster, In Oregon unless the employees are exposed to an over head hazard a hard hat is not required by OR OSHA and the same with the other items, however if the company is experiencing recordable injuries in those areas then they could be required. Their are companies such a Weyerhaeuser who require hard hats and many areas safety glasses as a criteria of employment.

I really appreciate the skill and family connection linked to the old, old machinery. And it works so very well. Great article Gary, I love this stuff. Would you notice if I was a stowaway during your next visit: And anyone else that might like to join a tour is also welcome.

When I saw a similar, but smaller band saw many years ago; I was led to believe that the logs were sawed as they traveled both directions on the carriage. The saw cuts in only one direction. The bands have teeth on both sides giving the ability to cut as the log carriage travels each way. This band is a single cut with sliver teeth. The sharpening operation does not use the sliver teeth, the saw grinder feeds the tooth being sharpened through the grinder as it grinds up the back of the tooth and then pulls away to let the stone sharpen the face and gullet.

In the case of the double cut band, the shark tooth design is almost exactly the same on both edges of the blade. Sometimes less sophisticated sinlge cut bands have a smooth non-wavey edge. Jeff, Thanks for the clarification. My son and I and our wives toured this mill last December and thanks to our guide, Don Oakes, came away with a profound appreciation for an industry that was once nearly ubiquitous in the Northwest.

What a great experience! It has many pictures of the interiors of mills using double bands that sawed on both directions of the carriage….

I used to work there from until I started on the green chain end then moved to the planer side, and after that I was the pond monkey for a while. Gary, I sent along a comment earlier but saw a comment and answer that may need some clarification. The teeth on the off-side back of the band actually have two functions. On ones this large they do register for sharpening, which is not always the case on a small band. Early on they used the flat back band blades and found when even a small splinter stuck out it could catch the back of the blade and pull it off of the wheels.

I grew up in Albany. We would often spend hours down by the river watching the logging trucks come in and dump their loads down The slide into the Willamette. They didn;t use any little unloader. The truck would park at the very edge where the nearly vertical logs of the chute reached the edge of the bank. The truck driver would remove the chains that held the log s on the rig and then release the blocks on the river side.

There was a cable anchored near the edge of the slide and it lay across the path of the truck. When ready, the cable was pulled up by a huge hoist on the other side of the truck and the logs would be slid off and onto the drop. Often the load would consist of ONE log — often 6 or 8 feet in diameter. A man or men walking on the logs in the river would form and secure them into a raft.

When it was completed, a tug would take it down river. I understand some of these rafts were towed all the way to Japan. Every logger wore boots with LONG sharp spikes. When he left, the blocks were dumped back to await the next logger.

There is a steam powered saw mill in Port Alberni,B. I, too think that used to be a double cut saw. A bit of information from someone that grew up in the logging capital of the world, Coos Bay, Oregon. During summer vacations, while in college, I worked in mills and log dumps in Coos Bay, Springfield and Eugene. This allowed the logs to roll off easily into the water where the pond man would use his pike pole to put them in place.

Often this was in a raft that was then pulled by a tug boat to the mill slip where the logs would be raised to the head rig to be sawn. At that time there was no log bronc as shown in the pictures.

The log bronc was invented by Fred Nelson of Coos Bay in about as he was a pond man working for what had been the largest lumber company in the world at that time, the Coos Bay Lumber Company, Coos Bay Lumber had their own railroad, and several ocean going ships to deliver their lumber. At that time Coos Bay was the 4th largest tonnage shipping port in the world because of the lumber the shipper and its weight.

Back to Fred Nelson, he has several different versions of his log bronc and was expermenting with various motors and positions for the motor. The motor was near the center of the boat and had to be able to run while being turned degrees. This allowed the bronc to push in any direction. Coos Bay lumber got his patent for him. The device was hooked to the head rig and measured the cuts, time to cut, return of the carriage and load time as well as blade changing time.

I still have the invention at my house. The workers refused to work with it claiming that the stock holders, being mostly Easterners, would not understand why there was so much time not actually cutting. So his invention was never used and I was told that it was donated to a forestry school. Because the pond men had all been in that line of work for tens of years in the salt spray, sun, rain and Coos Bay wind I was near the end of the summer when the wind quit blowing one day when shirts were removed and I discovered which of the pond men weilding the pike poles was black.

All great guys and super workers. They have a small steam powered mill there that uses a big steam powered circular saw that people get to watch in operation.

The whole park is facinating with restored heavy machinery and musiums. Thank you for a wonderful pictorial record it makes the racksaw driven by a single cylinder tractor I worked at Avoncroft Museum, Bromsgrove, England look like a toy. My largest timbers were 40ft Pitch Pine spars for the windmill I worked for 15 years. What a fantastic article. I grew up in Aberdeen, Wash. I remember as a young lad, standing along the roadside, watching the log trucks heading for town with a three log load or just a single log.

Thanks Steve Hatfield W. Wow, what an article — beautiful photos and each step in production so well explained. It has been rebuilt, supposedly as it was in the late 19th century.

I remember the noise and the smell. Having looked at your presentation, the first thing I would think about is danger. There must have been terrible accidents from time to time. My dad was among his many trades, a mill wright.

This wonderful picture story gives me a vision of what being a mill wright entails. I always considered the task of positioning and aligning large equipment, but had no concept of the tasks of operation and maintainance. Hope to visit the site in the future. Many thanks for a great piece of journalism. Gary; Have enjoyed your roadshows here in the Seattle, WA area. I really enjoyed the article about the Hull-Oakes mill as it re-kindled thoughts about my growing up.

Aa a kid, I grew up in a Washington logging town not far from Aberdeen, WA where we had seven sawmills and shingle mills operating. My father, uncles and cousins all worked in the mills or the woods. The mill used the bark and sawdust for hog fuel to power the boilers and produce steam to drive generators and for the dry kilns. The mill had converted from steam to electricity after WWII. Later, I worked at the mill on the green chain and pulled the dry chain while continuing my education.

The mill is still there and when I go back to visit family the smells of the mill carry me back to those times over forty years ago. As an engineer and American History hobbyist, I find this fantastic and heart warming. This is what the American culture is all about; hard work and endurance.

I just want to know one thing….. Where do they get spare parts? What a wonderfully interesting article. The photos and dialogue were also very interesting. It takes a special person to do that job and do it well. Thanks for sharing, it was great. As an engineer and long-time member of the Society of Industrial Archaelogy, I found the story and pix of the saw mill just great. Gary, Thanks for the memories brought back from 55 years ago when I worked my way up from the green chain to pond monkey in a Dayville, Oregon mill long gone!

The first few weeks until I got my balance, I was always working soaking wet but worse were the jeers and laughter from my fellow millhands. The pictures, descriptions, and comments were all first class. Gary, thanks for a wonderful article! As a mechanical engineer and a woodworker I was fascinated by all the equipment. Your article really made me think about what we value in life. A great story and an excellent reflection of the past.

Having grown up around small circle saw mills in Colorado I am facinated at the size and capabilities of the large mills. Makes me sad that a great industry has nearly died- the loss to our economy and the loss of a sustained forest progam is very troubling.

Gary, Thank you for the enlightenment. It just goes to show what diligent maintenance and proper blade sharpening will do. I will save your wonderful article and show it to others. Thanks so much for this presentation. What a treat to be able to make it real rather than theoretical. This was wonderful and just what we needed to really understand the workings of the mill.

I have a new respect for all of the work that goes into preparing this natural resource for our use. Gary, Thanks for a wonderful presentation. This harkens me back to the years of through the fall of when I worked for Harold Hollenbeck who had a mill at Trout Lake, Washington.

I did not work inside of the mill, but I knew what the whole operation was all about. This operation was not too different than where I worked except this mill could not handle the long timbers. Thanks again for a job well done. This is something that all the older folks would like to see and read again and many would have some great stories to add to this very interesting e-mail from their past.

I have never seen or read anything like this before, pass this on to all your e-mail buddies,family and friends. I found this presentation very uplifting. As a retired educator having taught both art and history i feel that these types of presentations are essential to preserving the history of this great country of ours. After retiring I took up wood carving as a hobby and way to make a few extra bucks. I am going to pass this on to all of the woodcarvers and history buffs on my e-mail list.

He worked in the spokane area. I do have some pictures of some of the crews and mill. My father Frank was a farmer, small business man and an owner of a three bench corley mill in Michigan. It was hard work and two of us were called to serve in the military,so dad sold the mill and the farm in the fifties.

Two of the five of us brothers are deceased or long since retired. I enjoyed the program and have never forgotten the operation of a mill. I retired in and nosed around a wood mizer portable mill to buy some slabwood and started to pile lumber and slabs for this owner because he was handicapped and got a part time summer job.

He gave me wood and lumber to build a small tool storage building and asked me to run the mill for him after we sawed about 40, bd. My old Navy buddy who I served with in the SeaBees sent this to me and I will treasure it and share it with others. I loved reading and looking through this article.

The mill and its staff have my hearty admiration. Awesome, do they do tours? I need to take my kids to see this awesome mill next time I am home. It looks like a green operation to me using their wood waste to heat the boiler. I toured this mill and took a number of photos. This mill is a throwback to the past and I love the history.

After college, I worked in the Weyerhaeuser sawmill in Springfield, Oregon. They had a 10 foot bandmill for the large logs but everything was pretty much computerized at the time.

The smells, the flow through the mill, and skill sets required by the various machine operators will also be remembered.

Thanks for sharing the Hull-Oakes story. Dad was a logger and pony-sawyer skilled labor. Nineteen sixty-seven, , Dad remarked how many people lost their jobs, how many families were no longer there.

How he greived that year. Our town housed one of the largest sawmills in the British Commonwealth, owned at the time by B. These pictures bring back a lot of memories for me as my father was the chargehand electrician for many years and I worked part time in the mill while in high school and post secondary school.

This series of photos and descriptions of the mill workings is a treasure and should be in a museum for posterity. May I suggest sending it to the forestry museum in Duncan, B. It is very closely reminiscent of all that I remember in Youbou. Well done to those who developed it.

My dad worked in the woods and then in sawmills and planer mills all his working life. By the time I can remember he was working in a planer mill in Junction City, Oregon for his brother-in-law, Don Shelton. These pictures provoke wonderful memories of my childhood and visiting daddy at the mill!

Thank you for the trip down memory lane and a more gentle time. Thanks to Grant Cunningham for the link. One of the last steam powered mills in the east was torn down to make way for the Georgia Dome in Atlanta about 20 years ago. I used to go there to pick up bundles of survey stakes. I loved to stop by and watch the mill run. Thanks for a wonderful presentation. It brought back memories of my first job out of High School. With corked shoes I snagged the logs, pulled them into the mill, cut to length and split them to shingle bolt size.

It was good exercise for an 18 year old and has stood me well and I feel I could still do it at I purchased the the old Car-Win cedar mill in Forks Wa. It cut old growth cedar and exported it all over the world. Before I dismantled the mill I took hundreds of photos and of course recognize many of the same equipment as was in your presentation. I restored the straddle buggy and take it for a short ride now and then. This mill was not steam operated but it took so much power that when it started all the light in Forks dimmed.

This mill also had planers and they sold a finished cedar product. Thanks again Respectfully Bill Sperry. I toured the mill last fall and still have short videos of the headrig cutting huge timbers on my cell phone. This was an absolute treat. Nice to have keepsakes around.

It is great to see a wonderful mill like this still in operation. I have a large circle saw 64inch in front of my house powered by a steam engine.. It has an atlas engine with a 10 inch bore and 14 inch stroke..

The headblocks are adjustable, so something a little larger could be set up for. The boiler is horizontal and has 92 3 inch flues 14 ft one inch long in it. The great area is five by nine feet. We fire it on slabs and railroad ties. The engine is an Atlas manufactured in Indianapolis Indiana. The flywheel is about five feet in diameter and 14 inches wide. It drives a 10 inch flat belt which goes to the husk and an edger.

Sawdust is carried out by a drag chain. I have a machine shop next door in which all the lumber except the poles was sawed on this mill. Schwenk passed away a few years after setting up this mill. He had always wanted one. He also owned a horsepower Nichols Sheppard engine, a A. Baker engine and a Minneapolis engine,and his fathers engine a M.

Rumley engine built here in La Porte Indian. The baker engine was his favorite. Baker had invented a very modern valve gear for the engine, and was sought after by many railroads to put his steam efficient valve gear on their engines.

I new have a two cylinder upright westinghouse single acting engine to be used for the swing cut off saw, and a two cylinder water pump engine. We also have a twin cylinder pumping engine one injector,and a manual pump for water in the boiler. You just cant beat the smells and sounds of a saw mill running cutting oak and steaming steam cylinder oil in the air. My hat goes off to you guys there for keeping your mill operating. I guess I am showing my age. I was lucky enough to run all the steam locomotives at Cedar Point in Sandusky Ohio for two summers.

I pulled five cars four trips an hour and hauled three hundred and fifty passengers on every trip. The second year I not only ran the engines, but fired, took on water, and shovelled the coal into the tenders every morning by hand by myself.

We had the old waste stuffed journals and I oiled them all every morning. I also started the fires, blew out the flews with a steam hose to knock out the excess soot. My friend Don was one of the last to shock wheat and oats and corn here so he could thresh it with his old advance rumley separator. Come to Indiana in the fall to our threshing show. I was one of the founders about 25 to 30 years ago.

By the way the boiler on our mill formerly heated the New York Central track pan in Chesterton Indiana, and was hauled over to this area on a wagon drawn by horses. Thank you Bob Balantine for the article.

Some good comments and all are appreciated. View my YouTube 3 clip video from Watch this 30 minute video produced by Hallicrafters in showing their War effort to produce Mobile Radio units that would help to coordinate radio communications in the field during WWII. Watch Bruce Kelley sk demonstrate these old "Spark Gap" transmitters. Click here and watch the 10 minute Video.

Ya we missed that one too. If you have a favorite picture and would like it posted on this page, please email the picture to me in jpg format. Soviet Studies in Philosophy 8: The demand for critical theories of society is readily explainable where the contradictions of social development take the form of sharp paradoxes recognized by the broad public.

It may be assumed that interest in critical concepts of society will increase. People who recognize themselves as cogs without rights in the system of bureaucratic organization of state-supported monopoly capitalism, who react acutely to the threat of social catastrophes e.

These feelings represent a concrete dissatisfaction with the present situation, and the sense that the society in which they live is in crisis. Kritik und Interpretation der kritischen Theorie: Oriol Anguera , Para Entender a Marcuse: Antropología De La Juventud. Hans-Dieter Bahr , Kritik der politischen Technologie: Bedoya, Javier Martinez de , Marcuse y el socialismo: Paraninfo, Russian: New left perspectives on Herbert Marcuse New York: Herder and Herder, , p includes: The Universal Semiotic of Technological Experience" Coletti , "Von Hegel zu Marcuse," in: Ideologia e Società , in: From Rousseau to Lenin: Monthly Review Press, , pp.

Zeitschrift für philosophische Forschung , Gad, , p. Lucien Goldmann , Marxisme et sciences humaines Paris: Gallimard, , p. Heiseler, Robert Steigewald, Josef Schleifstein eds. Marxistische Blätter, , p Materialien einer wissenschaftlichen Tagung aus Anlass des Jack Jones , "Herbert Marcuse and the cunning of revolution: Michigan Quarterly Review 9: Gerd-Klaus Kaltenbrunner , "Vorbild oder Verführer?

Klever , "Die Kultuurfilosofie van Herbert Marcuse," in: Tijdschrift voor Filosofie , Jean Laplanche , Marcuse und die Psychoanalyse aus dem Franz. Merve Verlag, , 44 S. Guglielmo Levi , Natura e cultura ed altri saggi.

Con prefazione di Giuseppe Flores D'Arcais Liviana, , p. Lombardi , Herbert Marcuse o la filosofía de la negación total Buenos Aires: Ediciones Sílaba, , p. Luck , "Schach dem eindimensionalen Marcuse! Anmerkungen zu einem neuen Buch," in: MacIntyre , Herbert Marcuse: Ballantine, , p. Javier Martínez de Bedoya , Marcuse y el socialismo: El socialismo imposible Madrid, Paraninfo, , p Calwer Velrag, , 31 p.

André Nicolas , Herbert Marcuse; ou, la quête d'un univers transprométhéen. Présentation, biographie, bibliographie Paris: Seghers, , p. Daniel O'Hanlon, , Herbert Marcuse: Paper read at meeting of the Pacific Coast Theological Group. American Political Science Review 64 [jstor], p. Günter Rohrmoser , Das Elend der kritischen Theorie: Rombach, , S.

Schell , "Extraparliamentary Opposition in Postwar Germany," in: BIT Editôra, , p Dennis Altman , Homosexual: A ] According to the glbtq Encyclopedia's Marcuse entry , "relied extensively on Marcuse's work. Prolegomena zu einer dialektischen Anthropologie Neuwied: Luchterhand, , p. Originally presented as the author's thesis, Frankfurt am Main under title: Anthropologische Aspekte der kritischen Theorie Bibliography: Niedersächsische Landeszentrale für Politische Bildung, , 59 S.

Richard Bernstein , " Herbert Marcuse: Schaarste en welvaart , S. Dieter Fassnach t, Sexualität und Politik: Diesterweg, , 63 S. Helmut Fuhrmann , "Eindimensionales und zweidimensionales Denken: Herbert Marcuse und die Tradition," in: Neue Sammlung , Seelze-Velber, 11 , S. Joachim Israel , Alienation: From Marx to Modern Sociology: A Macrosocial Analysis Boston: Allyn and Bacon, Russell Jacoby , "Marcuse and the New Academics: A Note on Style," Telos no.

Heinz Jansohn , Marcuse: Paul Johnson , review of 3 books: Gertraud Korf , Ausbruch aus dem "Gehäuse der Hörigkeit"? Verlag Marxistische Blätter, , 82 p. Wilhelm Leiss , " Technological Rationality: Notes on 'Work and Freedom in Marcuse and Marx'," in: MacIntyre , Herbert Marcuse München: Samoschkin , Marcuses Utopie der Antigesellschaft Frankfurt: Marxistische Blätter, , 55 S. Aryeh Neier, "The First Amendment: First in Importance," in: The Crisis Nov , f.

Günther Scholz , Freizeit und Gesellschaft: Martin Seliger , "Herbert Marcuse's one-dimensionality: Herbert Marcuse und Karl Popper: Kösel, , 48 p. Institut der Deutschen Wirtschaft, Köln Köln: Bender; afterword to German ed.

Contents and excerpt of pp. Berki , "Marcuse and the Crisis of the New Radicalism: From Politics to Religion? The Journal of Politics New Left Perspectives on H. Alfredo De Paz , La dialettica delle stetica: Saggio sul pensiero estetico di Herbert Marcuse Bologna: Ponte nuovo, , p. Fedoseev, "Razoblacenie lzerevoljucionerov - vaznaja forma idejno-teoreticeskoj bor'by," in: Rabocij klass i sovremennyj mir , vol. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 2: Fredric Jameson , "Herbert Marcuse: Towards A Marxist Hermeneutic," in: Richard King , The Party of Eros: University of North Carolina, Text partially available at Questia.

Paul Goodman 78 4. Herbert Marcuse 5. Dick Howard and Karl E. European Marxism since Lenin New York: Marcuse and his Critics," in: Paul Mattick , Critique of Marcuse: Crítica de Marcuse Editorial Grijalbo, Barcelona, Bhikhu Parekh , "Utopianism and Manicheism: A Critique of Marcuse's Theory of Revolution," in: Series Sir George Watson lecture, delivered 16 March Enrique Vidal Abascal , La ciencia y la universidad socializada.

Marcuse y los movimientos estudiantiles Madrid, Editorial Dossat, , p J. Warren Wagar , Good Tidings: Contents and first pages of chapters available at Questia. Peter Clecak , Radical paradoxes: Dilemmas of the American left: R3 C55 ] Contents: Radical paradoxes -- pt. The argument -- C. The new Left -- The future of socialism. Sam Girgus , "Howells and Marcuse: A Forecast of the One-Dimensional Age," in: Martin Jay , The Dialectical Imagination: UC Press, , , p. Die Geschichte der Frankfurter Schule u.

A Bibliographic Essay," in: Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology , 4: Jean Marabini , Marcuse et Mc Luhan: Mame, , p. Bloch, Camus, Fichte, Hegel, H. Gütersloher Verlagshaus Mohn, , p. Jean-Michel Palmier , Marcuse et la nouvelle gauche Paris: Belfond, , p. Empire State College, , 12 p.

Empire State study modules [WorldCat: Anshen , "Authority and Power: Erich Fromm and Herbert Marcuse," in: Journal of Social Philosophy 5, , David McLean Bethune , The politics of liberation: Cohen , Marcuse, le scénario freudo-marxien Paris: Editions universitaires, , p. De Vitis , "Marcuse on Education: Social Critique and Social Control," in: John Fry , Marcuse, Dilemma and liberation: A Critical Analysis Stockholm: Humanities Press, , c Erik von Kuehnelt-Leddihn , Leftism: Reich, , 52 p.

Series Evangelische Zeitstimmen, Sidney Lipshires , Herbert Marcuse: From Marx to Freud and beyond Cambridge, Mass. Winter , pdf Heinz Paetzold , Neomarxistische Ästhetik Düsseldorf: Carlo Sigismondi , Marcuse e la società opulenta Rome: Zima , L'école de Francfort: Joanna Adams , Social criticism and education: Otto Finger , Philosophie der Revolution: Studie zur Herausbildung der marxistisch-leninistischen Theorie der Revolution als materialistisch-dialektischer Entwicklungstheorie und zur Kritik gegenrevolutionärer Ideologien der Gegenwart Berlin: Michel Haar , L'homme unidimensionnel: Hatier, , 80 p.

Stuart Hughes , The Sea Change: Muller syllabus ] Staat und Recht , Bd. Reinhart Maurer , Revolution und Kehre: Studien zum Problem gesellschaftlicher Naturbeherrschung Frankfurt: A Dialogue on Feminism: Herbert Marcuse meets Kate Millett. Linda Brown , "dialog: Off Our Backs 5: Christa Schwens , Braucht Kunstpädagogik eine Sinntheorie?: Craig Evan Wollner , Modernization and discourse: Skinner and Herbert Marcuse as studies in the social foundations of intellectual history since Ann Arbor, Mich.: Die freudo-marxistische Theorie der sozialen Revolution bei Herbert Marcuse," Persona y Derecho , 3 , pdf Coleman , Modern man and adult education: Hans Heinz Holz et al.

B ürgerliche Protestbewegungen in der Philosophie: Political Science Review , David Kettler , "Herbert Marcuse: The Critique of Bourgeois Civilization and its Transcendence," in: Anthony de Crespigny and Kenneth Minogue eds. Methuen, , Only the rarest HM cognocenti know this long article well enough to excoriate it.

Review of Social Economy New German Critique 8 Spring , pp. Wolfgang Trautmann , Gegenwart und Zukunft der Industriegesellschaft: Ein Vergleich der soziologischen Theorien Hans Freyers u. Eric Volant , E jeu des affranchis: Confrontation Marcuse-Moltmann , préf. Fides, , p. Men of Ideas University Press of America, , p. Stefan Breuer , Die Krise der Revolutionstheorie: Syndikat, , p.

Revision of author's dissertation Berlin, Freie Univ.: Davydov, Jurij Nikolaevic , Kritika sot? Nauka, , p. Kritika sociaàlno-filosofskich vozzrenij Frankfurtskoj skoly ] John Fremstad , "Marcuse: The Dialectics of Hopelessness," in: The Western Political Quarterly Gad Horowitz , Repression: University of Toronto Press, , p.

Verlag Andreas Achenbach, , 75 p. Lawrence Paul Litecky , Marcuse: Messiah and, or monster? University of Minnesota , Bl. Robert Edward Moran , Marcuse's "New man": Frederick Olafson , "Heidegger's Politics: An Interview with Herbert Marcuse," in: Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 6: Fragen an Herbert Marcuse zu Martin Heidegger," in: Befreiung Denken , Ernst Friedrich Sauer , Amerikanische Philosophen: Kersting, , p.

Volker Spülbeck , Neomarxismus und Theologie: Herder, , S. Rudi Dutschke , "Pfad-Finder: Some Creators of Contemporary Philosophy London: British Broadcasting Corporation, , pp. Myriam Miedzian Malinovich, " Herbert Marcuse in An Interview," Social Research Towards a Marcuse-Jung Synthesis," in: Multhipla, , 47 p.

L'arte e il gioco -- Sull'amore e l'erotismo -- l'Androgino e il movimento di liberazione della donna -- Sulla morte -- Herbert Marcuse: Tom Bourne , "Herbert Marcuse: Grandfather of the New Left," in: The Magazine of Higher Learning Margaret Cerullo , "Marcuse and Feminism," in: New German Critique No. Amsterdam] cited by R. Humanities Press, ; Berlin: Argument, , p. L83 D86 in this footnote RD says that she mentions a conversation with Herbert about the "mature Marx's" concept of "labor as the creative self-activity of humanity.

Horst Herion , Utopische Intention und eschatologische Perspektive: Marcuses Herausforderung an die christliche Sozialethik Frankfurt: Lang, , S. Literatur als Utopie Lampertheim: Kübler, , p. Julka , "Herbert Marcuse's Messianic Humanism: Politics of the New Left," in: Katz, "Praxis and Poiesis: Toward an Intellectual Biography of Herbert Marcuse," in: New German Critique no.

New German Critique , No. Ashis Nandy , " Herbert Marcuse: Metapsychologist, Alternatives , 5: Karl-Heinz Sahmel , Vernunft und Sinnlichkeit: Forum Academicum in d. Verlagsgruppe Athenäum, Hain, Scriptor, Hanstein, , p.

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