David Harvey's "Marx and Capital: The Book, The Concept, The History" Course Application
DATES: Monday, August 6 through Friday, August 10, 6-8pm and Saturday, August 11, 10am-1pm
ADDRESS: The People's Forum | 320 West 37th Street, New York, NY 10018
FEE: $25-50 sliding scale

Please note we are only accepting students who will be able to attend all six sessions. We will contact accepted students with next steps. Filling out this form DOES NOT guarantee a spot. If you have any questions or concerns, please contact the Education Coordinator, Karen Zhou, at karen.z@peoplesforum.org.

COURSE DESCRIPTION: The architecture of Marx's Capital as a book reflects his concept of capital as value in motion. He viewed capital as a loosely coupled ecosystem of diverse parts powered by the search for profit or surplus value. The three volumes of Capital construct different windows from which to study the evolution of this ecosystem. By putting the three volumes together we can build a more workable and realistic model of the evolutionary trajectory of capital over time and space.

INSTRUCTOR BIOGRAPHY: David Harvey is a Distinguished Professor at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. His substantive interests lie in the study of urbanization and uneven geographical development of capitalism at a variety of scales, from local to global. Social Justice and the City, Paris, Capital of Modernity and Rebel Cities: From the Right to the City to the Urban Revolution are books written in this tradition. He has also engaged in a project to illuminate and make more accessible an understanding of Marx's Capital. His video lectures on volumes one and two have been widely used as have his Companions to Marx's Capital, Volumes 1 and 2. He has also written expository texts focusing on Marx's theorization of capital, such as The Limits to Capital, The Enigma of Capital and Seventeen Contradictions and The End of Capitalism. The applicability of such theorizations to actual situations is taken up in texts such as Justice, Nature and the Geography of Difference, Spaces of Hope, The New Imperialism and A Brief History of Neoliberalism. The Condition of Postmodernity remains, however, his most popular book.

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