Autonomy: Capital, Class and Politics explores and critiques one of
the most dynamic terrains of political theory, sometimes referred
to as 'Autonomist Marxism' or post-Operaismo. This theory shot to
prominence with the publication of Empire by Hardt and Negri and
has been associated with cutting edge developments in political and
cultural practice; yet there exists no work that critically
examines it in its contemporary breadth. Taking three divergent
manifestations of Autonomist Marxism found in the works of Antonio
Negri and Paulo Virno, the Midnight Notes Collective and John
Holloway, David Eden examines how each approach questions the
nature of class and contemporary capitalism and how they
extrapolate politics. Not only is such juxtaposition both fruitful
and unprecedented but Eden then constructs critiques of each
approach and draws out deeper common concerns. Suggesting a novel
rethinking of emancipatory praxis, this book provides a much needed
insight into the current tensions and clashes within society and
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