It was the moment for which I had been waiting. He was slightly shorter than I had expected but no less imposing, with long hair, now mainly grey, and a beard. His complexion was rather darker than I imagined. Of course, I thought:
Chicago Tribune, January 5 London, December 18  — In a little villa at Haverstock Hill, the northwest portion of London, lives Karl Marx, the cornerstone of modern socialism. He was exiled from his native country — Germany — infor propagating revolutionary theories.
Inhe returned, but in a few months was again exiled. He then took up his abode in Paris, but his political theories procured his expulsion from that city inand since that year his headquarters have been in London.
His convictions have caused him trouble from the beginning. Judging from the appearance of his home, they certainly have not brought him affluence. Persistently during all these years he has advocated his views with an earnestness which undoubtedly springs from a firm belief in them, and, however much we may deprecate their propagation, we cannot but respect to a certain extent the self-denial of the now venerable exile.
Our correspondent has called upon him twice or thrice, and each time the Doctor was found in his library, with a book in one hand and a cigarette in the other.
He must be over seventy years of age.
He has the head of a man of intellect, and the features of a cultivated Jew. His hair and beard are long, and iron-gray in color. His eyes are glittering black, shaded by a pair of bushy eyebrows. To a stranger he shows extreme caution.
A foreigner can generally gain admission; but the ancient-looking German woman [Helene Demuth] who waits upon visitors has instructions to admit none who hail from the Fatherland, unless they bring letters of introduction.
Once into his library, however, and having fixed his one eyeglass in the corner of his eye, in order to take your intellectual breadth and depth, so to speak, he loses that self-restraint, and unfolds to you a knowledge of men and things throughout the world apt to interest one. And his conversation does not run in one groove, but is as varied as are the volumes upon his library shelves.
A man can generally be judged by the books he reads, and you can form your own conclusions when I tell you a casual glance revealed Shakespeare, Dickens, Thackeray, Moliere, Racine, Montaigne, Bacon, Goethe, Voltaire, Paine; English, American, French blue books; works political and philosophical in Russian, German, Spanish, Italian, etc.
During my conversation I was struck with His Intimacy with American Questions which have been uppermost during the past twenty years. His knowledge of them, and the surprising accuracy with which he criticized our national and state legislation, impressed upon my mind the fact that he must have derived his information from inside sources.
Karl Marx is better known in America as the author of Capital, and the founder of the International Society, or at least its most prominent pillar. In the interview which follows, you will see what he says of this Society as it at present exists.
However, in the meantime I will give you a few extracts from the printed general rules of The International Society published inby order of the General Council, from which you can form an impartial judgment of its aims and ends. Then come the federal councils or committees, and local sections, in the various countries.
The federal councils are bound to send one report at least every month to the General Council, and every three months a report on the administration and financial state of their respective branches.
The formation of female branches among the working classes is recommended. The General Council comprises the following: Boon, Frederick Bradnick, G. The corresponding secretaries for the various countries are: Leo Frankel, for Austria and Hungary; A. During my visit to Dr. Marx, I alluded to the platform given by J.
Bancroft Davis in his official report of as the clearest and most concise exposition of socialism that I had seen. The translation was incorrect, he said, and he Volunteered Corrections which I append as he dictated: Universal, direct, and secret suffrage for all males over twenty years, for all elections, municipal and state.
Direct legislation by the people. Universal obligation to militia duty. Abolition of all special legislation regarding press laws and public meetings. Legal remedies free of expense.Donald Sassoon: Well, Dr Marx, you are all washed up, aren't you? Fifteen years ago your theories ruled half the world.
Now what's left? Cuba? by The Inmate. If the labourer consumes his disposable time for himself, he robs the capitalist.
—Karl Marx, Capital Inmate: Mr. Marx, thank you for coming back from the dead for this interview. That can’t be easy. Marx: It’s not. Inmate: I know the U.S.
is probably not the place you would have chosen to come back to, but, nonetheless, welcome. An Interview with Karl Marx A reporter for the New York World interviews Karl Marx in about the goals and organizational methods of the First International. The fact that Marx wrote little on questions of organization has made it easier for 'socialists' and 'Marxists' .
Perhaps Dr. Karl Marx is better known in America as the author of Capital, and the founder of the International Society, or at least its most prominent pillar. In the interview which follows, you will see what he says of this Society as it at present exists.
Jul 20, · "MARXISM VERSUS LIBERALISM - AN INTERVIEW WITH H. G. WELLS" 23 July Source: Works, Vol. 14 Publisher: Red Star Press Ltd., London, timberdesignmag.com New Harmony, Indiana, a utopian community envisioned by the great Welsh industrialist and social reformer Robert Owen.
He purchased the Indiana town where this social experiment took place in