This entry was posted on 13 décembre 2009 at 17:25 and is filed under Propagande . You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed.
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2 Réponses to “Mort au Capital ou mort sous le joug du Capital !”
Ne comprenant pas le russe, j’y vois une comparaison entre deux groupes différents qui, tour à tour, s’attaquent l’un à l’autre… Qu’il s’agisse de l’étiquette bourgeois ou de l’étiquette prolétaire, chaque scénario présente son lot de violence. Pour ma part, je préfère un chemin un peu moins sanglant.
je lis un bon petit texte, je vous en passe un bout.
« However, the explanation is not really so difficult to find. It is simply this. Misery and poverty are so absolutely degrading, and exercise such a paralysing effect over the nature of men, that no class is ever really conscious of its own suffering. They have to be told of it by other people, and they often entirely disbelieve them. What is said by great employers of labour against agitators is unquestionably true. Agitators are a set of interfering, meddling people, who come down to some perfectly contented class of the community, and sow the seeds of discontent amongst them. That is the reason why agitators are so absolutely necessary. Without them, in our incomplete state, there would be no advance towards civilisation. Slavery was put down in America, not in consequence of any action on the part of the slaves, or even any express desire on their part that they should be free. It was put down entirely through the grossly illegal conduct of certain agitators in Boston and elsewhere, who were not slaves themselves, nor owners of slaves, nor had anything to do with the question really. It was, undoubtedly, the Abolitionists who set the torch alight, who began the whole thing. And it is curious to note that from the slaves themselves they received, not merely very little assistance, but hardly any sympathy even; and when at the close of the war the slaves found themselves free, found themselves indeed so absolutely free that they were free to starve, many of them bitterly regretted the new state of things. To the thinker, the most tragic fact in the whole of the French Revolution is not that Marie Antoinette was killed for being a queen, but that the starved peasant of the Vendee voluntarily went out to die for the hideous cause of feudalism. »