|Part I. Philosophical Introduction: 1. With words that appear like bats|
|2. Social relations as subject matter|
|3. The philosophy of internal relations|
|4. Is there a Marxian ethic: 5. Dialectic as outlook|
|6. Dialectic as inquiry and exposition|
|Part II. Marx's Conception of Human Nature: 7. Powers and needs|
|8. Natural man|
|9. Species man|
|10. Relating man to objects: orientation, perception|
|12. Nature as evidence|
|13. Activity, work, creativity|
|14. Man's social nature|
|15. The character of the species|
|16. Freedom as essence|
|17. Man, classes, people|
|Part III. The Theory of Alienation: 18. The theory of alienation|
|19. Man's relation to his productive activity|
|20. Man's relation to his product|
|21. Man's relation to his fellow men|
|22. Man's relation to his species|
|23. The capitalist's alienation|
|24. The division of labor and private property|
|25. The labor theory of value: labor-power|
|26. Value as alienated labor|
|27. The metamorphosis of value|
|28. The fetishism of commoditites|
|29. Class as a value relation|
|30. State as a value relation|
|31. Religion as a value relation|
|32. Marx's critique of bourgeois ideology|
|Part IV. Conclusion: 33. A critical evaluation|
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