Bullinger's Correspondence - electronical edition

Correspondence of the Zurich reformator Heinrich Bullinger (1504-1575), the successor of Huldrych Zwingli, ..., German


Allgemeine Deutsche Biographie

ca. 27'000 Biographies of artists, scientists and military personnel, German


Marx and Bakunin - Marx und Bakunin

Author: Fritz Brupbacher (1874 - 1944), workers doctor, Zurich, German


Der Freisinnige

Freiburger politische Blätter,
1. März-25. Juli 1832, Nr. 1-145, German


The great Swiss peasant war 1653 - Der grosse Schweizerische Bauernkrieg 1653

Author: Hans Mühlestein, 1887 - 1969, Swiss art historian and writer, German


Marx and Bakunin - Marx und Bakunin

Responsible for digital edition: Genossenschaft Arpa-Info
Electronical processing: ARPA Data GmbH

   Karl Marx

   Mikhail Bakunin

   Fritz Brupbacher
Brupbacher writes to his book: "On 20 August 1913, the publisher ‚Munich Post' released my book, ‚Marx and Bakunin'. It was originally intended as a summary of the history of the International and should make known the Bakuninist ideas in the German language area. During the work it became something else: the story of the death of anarchism under the influence of large-scale industry and the resulting decrease in the feeling of freedom and the activity of the workers. Marx could kill Bakunin, because the followers of Bakunin were beaten to death by big industry, the big industry, that mentally decimated the proletariat. For this spiritually decimated proletariat adapted the Marxist ideology was convenient. Marx won because the proletariat mentally shrank." That was the basic melody of the book.

The book caused quite a stir. Anarchists and Marxists felt hurt their religious feelings. The godlessness of the book violated the believers of all persuasions. To the smallest social democratic local papers poured a flood of insults on the author of the book. "

The present edition is a textual unmodified reprint of "Marx and Bakunin", first published in 1913, Munich, by G. Birk.

About the author:
Fritz Brupbacher (1874-1944) is one of the most fascinating and most original figures of the Swiss labor movement. Ever the rebel, and "revolutionary" - as he called himself - he was a life in opposition to the established party sizes and officials of the labor movement.

The Zurich doctor working in 1901 sparked a scandal, because he called for a counseling center for women and gratuitous means of protection against unwanted pregnancies. In his practice, he learned the real plight of the workers know and came to the conclusion that he "had nothing more to look on the middle classes of the barricades."

He was expelled as a revolutionary permanently from both the Social Democratic Party (1914) and the Communist Party (1933). All his life he saw his main task in the education of the workers to a liberal socialism that was the epitome of humanism completely unfolded for him.

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 Mac Edition in preparation


15:39:00 08.05.2013