Twentieth Century Socialism: What It Is Not; What It Is: How It May Come
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Twentieth Century Socialism: What It Is Not; What It Is: How It May Come

By Edmond Kelly
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Book Description
Table of Contents
  • TWENTIETH CENTURY SOCIALISM
  • TWENTIETH CENTURY SOCIALISM
    • WHAT IT IS NOT; WHAT IT IS: HOW IT MAY COME
      • BY
      • EDMOND KELLY, M.A., F.G.S.
        • LONGMANS, GREEN, AND CO. FOURTH AVENUE & 30TH STREET, NEW YORK LONDON, BOMBAY, AND CALCUTTA 1911
      • LONGMANS, GREEN, AND CO. FOURTH AVENUE & 30TH STREET, NEW YORK LONDON, BOMBAY, AND CALCUTTA 1911
      • INTRODUCTION
        • I
        • II
      • I
      • II
      • CONTENTS
    • BY
    • EDMOND KELLY, M.A., F.G.S.
      • LONGMANS, GREEN, AND CO. FOURTH AVENUE & 30TH STREET, NEW YORK LONDON, BOMBAY, AND CALCUTTA 1911
    • LONGMANS, GREEN, AND CO. FOURTH AVENUE & 30TH STREET, NEW YORK LONDON, BOMBAY, AND CALCUTTA 1911
    • INTRODUCTION
      • I
      • II
    • I
    • II
    • CONTENTS
    • TWENTIETH CENTURY SOCIALISM
      • INTRODUCTORYToC
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • INTRODUCTORYToC
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • BOOK I
    • WHAT SOCIALISM IS NOT
      • CHAPTER I
      • SUBJECTIVE OBSTACLES TO THE UNDERSTANDING OF SOCIALISMToC
        • Vested Interests
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • Vested Interests
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER II
      • ECONOMIC CONDITIONSToC
        • Bourgeois, Revolutionist, and Evolutionist
        • (a) The Bourgeois Point of View
        • (b) The Revolutionist Point of View
        • (c) The Evolutionist Point of View
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • Bourgeois, Revolutionist, and Evolutionist
      • (a) The Bourgeois Point of View
      • (b) The Revolutionist Point of View
      • (c) The Evolutionist Point of View
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER IIIToC
      • MISREPRESENTATION AND IGNORANCE
        • § 1. Socialism is not Anarchism
        • § 2. Socialism is not Communism
        • § 3. Socialism will not Suppress Competition
        • § 4. Socialism Will not Destroy the Home
        • § 5. Socialism Will not Abolish Property
        • § 6. Socialism Will not Impair Liberty
        • § 7. Conclusion
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • § 1. Socialism is not Anarchism
      • § 2. Socialism is not Communism
      • § 3. Socialism will not Suppress Competition
      • § 4. Socialism Will not Destroy the Home
      • § 5. Socialism Will not Abolish Property
      • § 6. Socialism Will not Impair Liberty
      • § 7. Conclusion
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • BOOK IIToC
      • WHAT CAPITALISM IS
        • Evils of Capitalism
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • Evils of Capitalism
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER IToC
      • CAPITALISM IS STUPID
        • § 1. Overproduction
        • § 2. Unemployment
        • § 3. Prostitution
        • § 4. Strikes and Lockouts
        • § 5. Adulteration
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • § 1. Overproduction
      • § 2. Unemployment
      • § 3. Prostitution
      • § 4. Strikes and Lockouts
      • § 5. Adulteration
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER IIToC
      • CAPITALISM IS WASTEFUL
        • [95]§ 1. Getting the Market
        • § 2. Cross Freights
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • [95]§ 1. Getting the Market
      • § 2. Cross Freights
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER IIIToC
      • CAPITALISM IS DISORDERLY
        • § 1. Anarchy of Production and Distribution
        • (a) Tyranny of the Market
        • (b) Tyranny of the Trust
        • (c) Tyranny of the Union
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • § 1. Anarchy of Production and Distribution
      • (a) Tyranny of the Market
      • (b) Tyranny of the Trust
      • (c) Tyranny of the Union
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER IVToC
      • PROPERTY AND LIBERTY
        • [113]§ 1. Origin of Property
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • [113]§ 1. Origin of Property
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER VToC
      • THE RESULTS OF PROPERTY
        • § 1. The Guild
        • § 2. Trade Unions
        • § 3. The Unsolved and Insoluble Problems of Trade Unionism
        • § 4. Trusts
        • (a) The Conflict Between the Trust and the Trade Union
        • (b) Advantages of Trusts over Unions
        • (c) Advantages of Unions over Trusts
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • § 1. The Guild
      • § 2. Trade Unions
      • § 3. The Unsolved and Insoluble Problems of Trade Unionism
      • § 4. Trusts
      • (a) The Conflict Between the Trust and the Trade Union
      • (b) Advantages of Trusts over Unions
      • (c) Advantages of Unions over Trusts
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER VIToC
      • MONEY
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER VIIToC
      • CAN THE EVILS OF CAPITALISM BE ELIMINATED BY COÖPERATION?
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • BOOK IIIToC
      • WHAT SOCIALISM IS
      • CHAPTER IToC
      • THE ECONOMIC ASPECT OF SOCIALISM
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER IIToC
      • ECONOMIC CONSTRUCTION OF THE COÖPERATIVE COMMONWEALTH
        • § 1. How Socialism May Come
        • [243]§ 2. Reform and Revolution
        • § 3. Possible Transitional Measures
        • § 4. Farm Colonies
        • [278]§ 5. Land
        • § 6. Summary of Productive Side of Economic Construction
        • § 7. Distribution.
        • § 8. Remuneration
        • [307]§ 9. Circulating Medium under Socialism
        • § 10. Summary
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • § 1. How Socialism May Come
      • [243]§ 2. Reform and Revolution
      • § 3. Possible Transitional Measures
      • § 4. Farm Colonies
      • [278]§ 5. Land
      • § 6. Summary of Productive Side of Economic Construction
      • § 7. Distribution.
      • § 8. Remuneration
      • [307]§ 9. Circulating Medium under Socialism
      • § 10. Summary
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER IIIToC
      • POLITICAL ASPECT OF SOCIALISM
        • § 1. Education
        • § 2. Churches
        • § 3. Political Construction
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • § 1. Education
      • § 2. Churches
      • § 3. Political Construction
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER IVToC
      • SCIENTIFIC ASPECT OF SOCIALISM
        • § 1. The Natural Environment
        • (a) The Struggle for Life, or the Competitive System
        • (b) The Coöperative System
        • [349]§ 2. Human Environment
        • § 3. The Effect of the Competitive System on Type
        • § 4. Brief Restatement
        • § 5. Can Human Nature Be Changed by Law?
        • § 6. Summary
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • § 1. The Natural Environment
      • (a) The Struggle for Life, or the Competitive System
      • (b) The Coöperative System
      • [349]§ 2. Human Environment
      • § 3. The Effect of the Competitive System on Type
      • § 4. Brief Restatement
      • § 5. Can Human Nature Be Changed by Law?
      • § 6. Summary
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER VToC
      • ETHICAL ASPECT OF SOCIALISM
        • § 1. The Conflict between Science and Religion
        • § 2. Conflict between Economics and Religion
        • § 3. Socialism Reconciles Religion, Economics, and Science
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • § 1. The Conflict between Science and Religion
      • § 2. Conflict between Economics and Religion
      • § 3. Socialism Reconciles Religion, Economics, and Science
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • CHAPTER VIToC
      • SOLIDARITY
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • APPENDIX
      • I
      • SOCIALIST PARTY NATIONAL PLATFORMToC
        • Adopted at the National Convention Assembled at Chicago, May, 1908
        • Power Goes with Concentration
        • Struggle between Classes
        • Anarchy of Capitalist Production
        • How the Ruling Class Controls
        • Socialism Will Free All Classes
        • Private Ownership the Basis of Class Rule[416]
        • Freedom through Solidarity
        • THE SOCIALIST PLATFORM
        • Capitalism Takes the Offensive
        • Capitalist Reform Futile
        • Old Parties Represent Class Rule
        • [419]Temporary Measures Demanded
        • General Demands
        • Industrial Demands
        • Political Demands
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • Adopted at the National Convention Assembled at Chicago, May, 1908
      • Power Goes with Concentration
      • Struggle between Classes
      • Anarchy of Capitalist Production
      • How the Ruling Class Controls
      • Socialism Will Free All Classes
      • Private Ownership the Basis of Class Rule[416]
      • Freedom through Solidarity
      • THE SOCIALIST PLATFORM
      • Capitalism Takes the Offensive
      • Capitalist Reform Futile
      • Old Parties Represent Class Rule
      • [419]Temporary Measures Demanded
      • General Demands
      • Industrial Demands
      • Political Demands
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • II
      • DR. L. EMMETT HOLT
      • III
      • EXTRACTS FROM EDICT OF LOUIS XVI, 1776, ABOLISHING THE GUILDS[230]
        • FOOTNOTES:
      • FOOTNOTES:
      • IV
      • POLICE COMMISSIONER BINGHAM
      • V
      • PETTIBONE v. NICHOLS
      • VI
      • EUGENE v. DEBS
      • VII
      • TRAMPS AND VAGRANTS
      • VIII
      • PUBLIC STORE NOTES
      • INDEXToC
    • CHAPTER I
    • SUBJECTIVE OBSTACLES TO THE UNDERSTANDING OF SOCIALISMToC
      • Vested Interests
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • Vested Interests
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER II
    • ECONOMIC CONDITIONSToC
      • Bourgeois, Revolutionist, and Evolutionist
      • (a) The Bourgeois Point of View
      • (b) The Revolutionist Point of View
      • (c) The Evolutionist Point of View
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • Bourgeois, Revolutionist, and Evolutionist
    • (a) The Bourgeois Point of View
    • (b) The Revolutionist Point of View
    • (c) The Evolutionist Point of View
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER IIIToC
    • MISREPRESENTATION AND IGNORANCE
      • § 1. Socialism is not Anarchism
      • § 2. Socialism is not Communism
      • § 3. Socialism will not Suppress Competition
      • § 4. Socialism Will not Destroy the Home
      • § 5. Socialism Will not Abolish Property
      • § 6. Socialism Will not Impair Liberty
      • § 7. Conclusion
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • § 1. Socialism is not Anarchism
    • § 2. Socialism is not Communism
    • § 3. Socialism will not Suppress Competition
    • § 4. Socialism Will not Destroy the Home
    • § 5. Socialism Will not Abolish Property
    • § 6. Socialism Will not Impair Liberty
    • § 7. Conclusion
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • BOOK IIToC
    • WHAT CAPITALISM IS
      • Evils of Capitalism
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • Evils of Capitalism
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER IToC
    • CAPITALISM IS STUPID
      • § 1. Overproduction
      • § 2. Unemployment
      • § 3. Prostitution
      • § 4. Strikes and Lockouts
      • § 5. Adulteration
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • § 1. Overproduction
    • § 2. Unemployment
    • § 3. Prostitution
    • § 4. Strikes and Lockouts
    • § 5. Adulteration
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER IIToC
    • CAPITALISM IS WASTEFUL
      • [95]§ 1. Getting the Market
      • § 2. Cross Freights
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • [95]§ 1. Getting the Market
    • § 2. Cross Freights
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER IIIToC
    • CAPITALISM IS DISORDERLY
      • § 1. Anarchy of Production and Distribution
      • (a) Tyranny of the Market
      • (b) Tyranny of the Trust
      • (c) Tyranny of the Union
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • § 1. Anarchy of Production and Distribution
    • (a) Tyranny of the Market
    • (b) Tyranny of the Trust
    • (c) Tyranny of the Union
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER IVToC
    • PROPERTY AND LIBERTY
      • [113]§ 1. Origin of Property
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • [113]§ 1. Origin of Property
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER VToC
    • THE RESULTS OF PROPERTY
      • § 1. The Guild
      • § 2. Trade Unions
      • § 3. The Unsolved and Insoluble Problems of Trade Unionism
      • § 4. Trusts
      • (a) The Conflict Between the Trust and the Trade Union
      • (b) Advantages of Trusts over Unions
      • (c) Advantages of Unions over Trusts
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • § 1. The Guild
    • § 2. Trade Unions
    • § 3. The Unsolved and Insoluble Problems of Trade Unionism
    • § 4. Trusts
    • (a) The Conflict Between the Trust and the Trade Union
    • (b) Advantages of Trusts over Unions
    • (c) Advantages of Unions over Trusts
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER VIToC
    • MONEY
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER VIIToC
    • CAN THE EVILS OF CAPITALISM BE ELIMINATED BY COÖPERATION?
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • BOOK IIIToC
    • WHAT SOCIALISM IS
    • CHAPTER IToC
    • THE ECONOMIC ASPECT OF SOCIALISM
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER IIToC
    • ECONOMIC CONSTRUCTION OF THE COÖPERATIVE COMMONWEALTH
      • § 1. How Socialism May Come
      • [243]§ 2. Reform and Revolution
      • § 3. Possible Transitional Measures
      • § 4. Farm Colonies
      • [278]§ 5. Land
      • § 6. Summary of Productive Side of Economic Construction
      • § 7. Distribution.
      • § 8. Remuneration
      • [307]§ 9. Circulating Medium under Socialism
      • § 10. Summary
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • § 1. How Socialism May Come
    • [243]§ 2. Reform and Revolution
    • § 3. Possible Transitional Measures
    • § 4. Farm Colonies
    • [278]§ 5. Land
    • § 6. Summary of Productive Side of Economic Construction
    • § 7. Distribution.
    • § 8. Remuneration
    • [307]§ 9. Circulating Medium under Socialism
    • § 10. Summary
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER IIIToC
    • POLITICAL ASPECT OF SOCIALISM
      • § 1. Education
      • § 2. Churches
      • § 3. Political Construction
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • § 1. Education
    • § 2. Churches
    • § 3. Political Construction
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER IVToC
    • SCIENTIFIC ASPECT OF SOCIALISM
      • § 1. The Natural Environment
      • (a) The Struggle for Life, or the Competitive System
      • (b) The Coöperative System
      • [349]§ 2. Human Environment
      • § 3. The Effect of the Competitive System on Type
      • § 4. Brief Restatement
      • § 5. Can Human Nature Be Changed by Law?
      • § 6. Summary
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • § 1. The Natural Environment
    • (a) The Struggle for Life, or the Competitive System
    • (b) The Coöperative System
    • [349]§ 2. Human Environment
    • § 3. The Effect of the Competitive System on Type
    • § 4. Brief Restatement
    • § 5. Can Human Nature Be Changed by Law?
    • § 6. Summary
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER VToC
    • ETHICAL ASPECT OF SOCIALISM
      • § 1. The Conflict between Science and Religion
      • § 2. Conflict between Economics and Religion
      • § 3. Socialism Reconciles Religion, Economics, and Science
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • § 1. The Conflict between Science and Religion
    • § 2. Conflict between Economics and Religion
    • § 3. Socialism Reconciles Religion, Economics, and Science
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • CHAPTER VIToC
    • SOLIDARITY
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • APPENDIX
    • I
    • SOCIALIST PARTY NATIONAL PLATFORMToC
      • Adopted at the National Convention Assembled at Chicago, May, 1908
      • Power Goes with Concentration
      • Struggle between Classes
      • Anarchy of Capitalist Production
      • How the Ruling Class Controls
      • Socialism Will Free All Classes
      • Private Ownership the Basis of Class Rule[416]
      • Freedom through Solidarity
      • THE SOCIALIST PLATFORM
      • Capitalism Takes the Offensive
      • Capitalist Reform Futile
      • Old Parties Represent Class Rule
      • [419]Temporary Measures Demanded
      • General Demands
      • Industrial Demands
      • Political Demands
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • Adopted at the National Convention Assembled at Chicago, May, 1908
    • Power Goes with Concentration
    • Struggle between Classes
    • Anarchy of Capitalist Production
    • How the Ruling Class Controls
    • Socialism Will Free All Classes
    • Private Ownership the Basis of Class Rule[416]
    • Freedom through Solidarity
    • THE SOCIALIST PLATFORM
    • Capitalism Takes the Offensive
    • Capitalist Reform Futile
    • Old Parties Represent Class Rule
    • [419]Temporary Measures Demanded
    • General Demands
    • Industrial Demands
    • Political Demands
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • II
    • DR. L. EMMETT HOLT
    • III
    • EXTRACTS FROM EDICT OF LOUIS XVI, 1776, ABOLISHING THE GUILDS[230]
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • IV
    • POLICE COMMISSIONER BINGHAM
    • V
    • PETTIBONE v. NICHOLS
    • VI
    • EUGENE v. DEBS
    • VII
    • TRAMPS AND VAGRANTS
    • VIII
    • PUBLIC STORE NOTES
    • INDEXToC
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