Author: David Harvey (page 2 of 28)

September Speaking Events

Thursday 14 September 7:00pm
150 Years of Capital
Goethe-Institut, 30 Irving Place, New York.
Co-sponsored by the Goethe-Institut New York and the Rosa Luxemburg Stiftung—New York Office

Monday 18 September 6:30pm
Marx, Capital and the Madness of Economic Reason
London School of Economics
Hosted by the Department of Geography and Environment

Tuesday 19 September 6:00pm
Conference: CAPITAL.150: Marx’s Capital Today
Kings College London

Saturday 23 September 5:30 pm
Technology & Post-Capitalism
The World Transformed, Brighton

New Book: Marx, Capital and the Madness of Economic Reason

Published by Profile Books in the UK:

“Marx’s Capital is one of the most important texts of the modern era. The three volumes, published between 1867 and 1883, changed the destiny of countries, politics and people across the world – and continue to resonate today. In this book, David Harvey lays out their key arguments.In clear and concise language, Harvey describes the architecture of capital according to Marx, placing his observations in the context of capitalism in the second half of the nineteenth century. He considers the degree to which technological, economic and industrial change during the last 150 years means Marx’s analysis and its application may need to be modified. Marx’s trilogy concerns the circulation of capital: volume I, how labour increases the value of capital, which he called valorisation; volume II, on the realisation of this value, by selling it and turning it into money or credit; volume III, on what happens to the value next in processes of distribution. The three volumes contain the core of Marx’s thinking on the workings and history of capital and capitalism. David Harvey explains and illustrates the profound insights and enormous analytical power they continue to offer in terms that, without compromising their depth and complexity, will appeal to a wide range of readers, including those coming to the work for the first time.”

Now available: 


Published by Oxford University Press in the US:

“Karl Marx’s Capital is one of the most important texts written in the modern era. Since 1867, when the first of its three volumes was published, it has had a profound effect on politics and economics in theory and practice throughout the world. But Marx wrote in the context of capitalism in the second half of the nineteenth century: his assumptions and analysis need to be updated in order to address to the technological, economic, and industrial change that has followed Capital’s initial publication.

In Marx, Capital, and the Madness of Economic Reason, David Harvey not only provides a concise distillation of his famous course on Capital, but also makes the text relevant to the twenty-first century’s continued processes of globalization. Harvey shows the work’s continuing analytical power, doing so in the clearest and simplest terms but never compromising its depth and complexity.

Marx, Capital, and the Madness of Economic Reason provides an accessible window into Harvey’s unique approach to Marxism and takes readers on a riveting roller coaster ride through recent global history. It demonstrates how and why Capital remains a living, breathing document with an outsized influence on contemporary social thought.”

Now available for preorder: 

 

Video: Visualizing Capital with Professor David Harvey. The New School, NYC. June 12, 2017.


Visualizing Capital by David Harvey
2017 Institute for Critical Social Inquiry Public Lecture
The New School for Social Research, New York City
June 12, 2017

Introduction by Ann Stoler, Willy Brandt Distinguished Professor of Anthropology and History

‘A Brief History of Neoliberalism’ now available as an audiobook


A Brief History of Neoliberalism
Written by: David Harvey
Narrated by: Clive Chafer
Length: 8 hrs and 41 mins
Unabridged Audiobook
Audible.com

Video: AAG Featured Lecture: Marx, Capital and the Madness of Economic Reason

Featured Lecture: Marx, Capital and the Madness of Economic Reason
American Association of Geographers Annual Meeting
April 8, 2017
Boston

(remarks begin at 8:26)

Video: Imperialism: Is it a Relevant Concept? The New School. May 1, 2017

Video: Imperialism: Is it a Relevant Concept?
Center for Public Scholarship
The New School
May 1, 2017

Speakers:
David Harvey
, Distinguished Professor of Anthropology and Geography, The Graduate Center, CUNY
Duncan Foley, Leo Model Professor of Economics and Director of Graduate Studies, The New School
Nancy Fraser, Henry A. & Louise Loeb Professor of Political & Social Science, The New School
Prabhat Patnaik, Author, A Theory of Imperialism

Moderator:
Sanjay Reddy
, Associate Professor of Economics, The New School

Video: ‘Visualizing Capital’ with Professor David Harvey. Uppsala University, Sweden. April 20, 2017.

[iframe src=”https://media.medfarm.uu.se/play/video/embed/6737″ width=”100%” height=”400″]
(part 1, Lecture)

[iframe src=”https://media.medfarm.uu.se/play/video/embed/6738″ width=”100%” height=”400″]
(part 2, Questions)

Visualizing Capital
Uppsala University, Sweden
April 20, 2017

Video: ‘Visualizing Capital’ with Professor David Harvey. Oxford, January 2017.

‘Visualizing Capital’ with Professor David Harvey
School of Geography and the Environment, University of Oxford
26 January 2017

David Harvey Video Lecture Series: Marx and Capital: The Concept, The Book, The History

Marx and Capital: The Concept, The Book, The History
A Series of Six Video Lectures in Political Economy by David Harvey

  1. CAPITAL AS VALUE IN MOTION
  2. VALUE AND ANTI-VALUE
  3. VALUE AND ITS MONETARY EXPRESSION
  4. THE SPACE AND TIME OF VALUE
  5. USE VALUES: THE PRODUCTION OF WANTS, NEEDS AND DESIRES
  6. BAD INFINITY AND THE MADNESS OF ECONOMIC REASON

The lectures in this series were given from September through December, 2016 at The Graduate Center, CUNY and sponsored by the Center for Place, Culture and Politics.

Listen on iTunes Listen on Google Play Music

Video: Anti-Value in Marx, Professor David Harvey, SOAS University of London

Anti-Value in Marx
Professor David Harvey
Development Studies Seminar Series (slide available)
SOAS University of London
17 November 2016

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