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By Werner Bonefeld (ed)

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Extra info for Common Sense: Journal of the Edinburgh Conference of Socialist Economists vol24 (December 1999)

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His theoretical focus and political perspective are specific. Although quite unknown in the English-speaking world, Agnoli has been and remains one of the most intriguing and respected Marxist scholars on the continentq2His book on Fascism confirms his status as a n heretic Marxist thinker. For him, the purpose of social and political theory is not to advance abstract generalisations that subordinate the real existing world of class antagonism to doctrinaire catchphrases such a s totalitarianism.

On Nolte and Left-Fascism Nolte characterises Fascism a s a specific, never renewable, epoch in the development of modem society. This 'epoch', for Nolte, belongs to capitalism's past history and is of no consequence, has no meaning and significance for capitalism's developments once the epoch of historical Fascism has come to a n end. For Nolte, as Agnoli shows, historical Fascism was just that: a historical phase of capitalism's past history. Nolte, then, sees Fascism a s a thing initself and characterises it a s a n epoch.

Left-Fascism, then, did not propose any change in the relationship between capital and labour. Instead, it proposed to regulate and organise capitalist social relations more effectively. In this way, left-Fascism foretold, 49 Common Sense No. 24 concerning its conception of social organisation and, especially, its treatment of 'capital', what was later analysed in terms of the organised capitalism of the Keynesian era. Left-Fascism saw 'capital' not in terms of a n antagonistic social relationship between capital and labour.

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Common Sense: Journal of the Edinburgh Conference of Socialist Economists vol24 (December 1999) by Werner Bonefeld (ed)

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