Mülkiyet Nedir?

M lkiyet Nedir Pierre Joseph Proudhon Anar ist tezleri ile tan nan nl Frans z d n r da yay mlanan M lkiyet Nedir adl ilk eserinde m lkiyeti h rs zl k olarak tan mlamas yla n kazand Bug n n toplumlar n

  • Title: Mülkiyet Nedir?
  • Author: Pierre-Joseph Proudhon Devrim Çetinkasap
  • ISBN: 9789944888554
  • Page: 232
  • Format: Paperback
  • Mülkiyet Nedir?

    Pierre Joseph Proudhon 1809 1865 Anar ist tezleri ile tan nan nl Frans z d n r 1840 da yay mlanan M lkiyet Nedir adl ilk eserinde m lkiyeti h rs zl k olarak tan mlamas yla n kazand Bug n n toplumlar n n da, hiyerar ik ilkel toplumlar n da varolu ko ulunun anar i oldu unu ne s ren Proudhon, 1848 deKurucu Meclis e se ildi 1849 da kar l ks z kredinin m mk nPierre Joseph Proudhon 1809 1865 Anar ist tezleri ile tan nan nl Frans z d n r 1840 da yay mlanan M lkiyet Nedir adl ilk eserinde m lkiyeti h rs zl k olarak tan mlamas yla n kazand Bug n n toplumlar n n da, hiyerar ik ilkel toplumlar n da varolu ko ulunun anar i oldu unu ne s ren Proudhon, 1848 deKurucu Meclis e se ildi 1849 da kar l ks z kredinin m mk n olaca n g stermek zere halk bankas n kurdu Ne var ki bu kurum al amad Daha sonra iktisadi konular yerine sosyal ve siyasi konularda al maya y neldi Federasyon lkesi zerine adl eserini yay mlad ktan bir s re sonra ld.

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    One thought on “Mülkiyet Nedir?

    1. Eric Gulliver

      In just under 500 pages, P.J. Proudhon seeks to prove his thesis that Property (as defined by private and/or capitalistic property - and the social relations that it produces) is a form of theft or robbery. Secondly, Proudhon contends that the social relations created by Property are the root cause of exploitation, crime, and inequality in society. As stated in the book, This book proved to be legnthy, convoluted, and perplexing. As Proudhon commences in proving his thesis and accumulating evide [...]

    2. tom bomp

      Not a book I'd recommend as an introduction to anarchism or something like that but still a fascinating and fiery text. Most notable on the "very bad" side is that women are referred to approximately twice, where they're called as different to men as men are to goats and it's said they should probably be "excluded from society"! Christ. This is symptomatic of a wider problem, where he doesn't really seem to consider the full implications of what he says past the abstract - for example he seems t [...]

    3. Kerem

      This is a fascinating book overall. Proudhon argues passionately against property (note, NOT possession), from all different angles including economic, philosophical and ethical. He is very clear with structuring his ideas, talks no more or less than he needs to, and takes stance against a good number of other philosophers from all ages. He also gives a good overview of historical development of possession, property and events surrounding these (including revolutions). Strongly recommend it (tho [...]

    4. Lucian McMahon

      I have deep misgivings about this book. On the one hand, Proudhon is a brilliant prose writer, captivating his reader regardless of the subject matter. I agree with him on many points--on the injustice of authority, on the evils of governance, on the necessity for an anarchic society--but on many issues he is just flat-out wrong. The whole point of the treatise is to expose the injustice--even the impossibility--of property. Throughout the treatise I was deeply confused about what exactly, to Pr [...]

    5. Michael Dorais

      Although this book is an important historical work, I couldn't honestly rate it higher than OK, just because the style and presentation is wanting. At times he comes across as hasty and arrogant. But there are other times when he settles into a more well-paced and well-argued discussion. The best parts are in the middle. The benefit for those who read this book is in the questions he raises about property, not in the answers. One of the best ideas he presents regards the nature of the division o [...]

    6. Yves

      “What is Property?” (1840) is a must-read for those in need of arguments for the abolition of private property. When reading this book, it is important to keep in mind that Proudhon is not exclusively dealing with modern bourgeois property as an economic category, but mostly with the juridico-philosophical concept of property – i.e. a notion that transcends epochs - as mainly exemplified by modern bourgeois property in the sense of the Napoleonic Code. That is not to say that he understand [...]

    7. Andrew

      This is an absolutely essential treatise to understanding the problems we now face here in the U.S. and everywhere else in the world. Tracing back through its historical origins, Proudhon finds that there really is little attempt by intellectuals to do much other than say "Yeah property is okay, let's move on." He compares an incredible number of definitions, explanations, defenses and systematically arrives at the conclusion that land and natural resource cannot be owned exclusively by individu [...]

    8. Nora

      "Así, el mal moral, o sea, en la cuestión que tratamos, el desorden de la sociedad se explica naturalmente por nuestra facultad de reflexión. El pauperismo, los crímenes, las revoluciones, las guerras han tenido por madre la desigualdad de condiciones, que es hija de la propiedad, la cual nació del egoísmo, fue engendrada por el interés privado y desciende en línea recta de la autocracia de la razón."

    9. Leonardo Rodríguez

      I read this book (one of the milestones of socialist French thought) when I was about 12. I realize now that I didn't understand more than a sentence, but it was all the same very influential in my political and social opinions. A school-mate used to call me The Anarchist. I felt strangely flattered about it.

    10. Andy

      This book contained great ideas. It is immediately apparent why Proudhon is considered the father of Anarchism.That being said, the writing style and archaic diction made the book too difficult for me--a subpar reader--to make it all the way through. Maybe I'll attempt it another time, but related internet articles will satisfy my desire for mutualist theory at the moment.

    11. Juan Amiguet Vercher

      Very few times you find a book that describes the sources of current problems, so thoroughly described and analysed that is over a century old. This is one of them. Worth reading for anyone with an interest in the origins of the current economic crisis or a good example of anarchist thought.

    12. Shawn Birss

      Proudhon's groundbreaking work laid a foundation for anarchist theory as it is practiced today. The central belief that property, that which ought to be held in common for common good yet is held by an individual for personal profit, is theft, is necessary for a truly equal and just society. This text formed a first step taken further in the writings of Bakunin, Kropotkin, and others anarchist theorists who refer to this book explicitly in their later writing. Proudhon's arguments are many, and [...]

    13. Otto Lehto

      Pierre-Joseph was a troll. He used words to hurt people and institutions - often unfairly. He loved every moment of it. He knew how to upset good society and how to gain notoriety, and his writing style was designed to make him hated among the right circles, and admired in the wrong ones. As an economic treatise, What is Property? is laughable. As a pamphlet from an agent provocateur, it is a job well done. His economic analysis is confused, outdated and fascinatingly destructive. The treatise, [...]

    14. Frederick

      This is the very first thing I've read by Proudhon so I imagine I have a lot to learn. Proudhon was against the right to own property as the origin of evil on earth. You didn’t invent the earth. You can’t own it. You can only own something you create. However, he also condemns communism as a tyranny over mankind. He says that while property is the tyranny of the strong over the weak communism is so of the weak over the strong. He claims that it is no solution to the problem. I believe that h [...]

    15. Karol Ujueta Rojas

      Todos los campesinos deberían tener conocimiento de lo que dice este libro. This book changed my perception of what I usually take for normal and ordinary about being the owner of something. The entire book is about Proudhon explaining why being the owner of something is basically a crime, to cheat, to steal and he does it in an impressive and eloquent way. I never once got bored reading this book, his way of convincing the reader is impressive, no wonder this book caused such outrage for some [...]

    16. Signe Tolbøll

      Jeg vil ikke ligefrem påstå at jeg forstod hele bogen. Det var meget svært for mig at forstå så gammelt engelsk sprog. Men jeg har læst det meste af den. Læst i forbindelse med anarkistisk læsegruppe.

    17. Ali

      " önce despotizm, ardından monarşi, sonra aristokrasi, bugün de demokrasi, ama her daim zorbalık olan bu hali gerçekten de mülkiyete borçluyuz."

    18. Can Küçükyılmaz

      Kitabın başındaki önsözde, kitabın yayınlandığı tarihte otorite çevrelerini rahatsız ettiğini görebiliyorsunuz. Proudhon felsefesini toprağın kullanım hakkı - zilyetlik - karşıtlığı değil, toprağın kiraya verilmesi, mülkiyet karşıtlığı üzerine kuruyor. Varsayılan ön kabulleri tersine çevirmesi, "mülkiyet hırsızlıktır." yazdıklarını daha bellekte kalır hale getiriyor. Faiz ve mülkiyetin eş şeyler olduğu konusundaki fikrinde de kanımca haklı. Mül [...]

    19. Ralowe Ampu

      so commence weirdness. i have just completed my first canonical anarchist text. i'm still unclear about what i have done. can anarchism have tenets? what are you supposed to do with them? pierre-joseph proudhon marks this ambivalence in cheerily including pro-property louis auguste blanqui's letter of support in the preface. but it's this same invaginative ambivalence i remember in fred moten's notation (which i've taken up as a mantra pretty much) of blackness being the mutual inclusion of perf [...]

    20. Bry Willis

      I have been viscerally opposed to the notion of private property for decades, but I never really gave it much critical analysis. This year, I decided to enquire more deeply, and I ended up here. Proudhon takes on every argument I had considered and then some. Proudhon was an Anarchist; he coined the term in this book, but this book should be read by Libertarians, who cherish property rights so dearly. Not a spoiler, but I was left disappointed that many of his arguments are cogent, yet they rema [...]

    21. Ram

      Rebeliious. Thumbing the nose in the face of the entire world. To stand up and question the very principles on which human society is sustained. Proudhon is a master at the art of awakening consciences sleeping in the lull of capitalistic music.

    22. kubilay

      yarısına kadar bi şevkle okudum fakat sonra çok akademikleşti. böyle bir kitaptan daha çok nutuk beklerdim fakat proudhon da edebiyatçı değil sonuçta. son tahlilde daha sonra da okunacak kitaplar arasında yerini alan bir eser olduğunu söyleyebilirim.

    23. Manuel

      Well elaborated theory of property. Special mention to the analysis of the downfall of the Roman empire in relation with the use and abuse of property and the influence of the Christian religion in the concept of property.

    24. Alex Vega

      I think every so called anarchist-punk should read this, I'm not a fan of all the ideas in the book but it really stands out for the criticism of property and capitalism

    25. Charles Stanford

      (I'm actually reading it in electronic form, I just chose an icon that I liked from the paper editions)Devastating critique of property rights, seminal mutualist anarchist text

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