By Ford, Henry; Henniger, Max; Rehmann, Jan; Weber, Max
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Additional resources for Max Weber, modernisation as passive revolution : a Gramscian analysis
The concept of ‘transformism’ [trasformismo], already employed by Gramsci in the first prison notebook (Gramsci 1992, p. 137), was initially coined by him when discussing Lamarck’s theory of evolution; after 1882, Gramsci transposed it to politics, in order to refer to the elimination of clear dividing lines between political parties. See Migliorini 1983, pp. 711–12. 30 Sen 1989, p. 204. 31 In part, his influence continues to be felt in the social democratic and ‘Kalmarist’ variants of ‘post-Fordism’.
9 From the religious fragmentation in North America he concludes that religion has become a ‘purely individual affair’. 12 Weber, who considers the separation of religion and state policy indispensable, would surely have endorsed the way Marx contrasts the religious situation in Germany (and Bauer’s critique of religion, bound up with that 6 Marx’s immediate point of criticism concerns Bauer’s impertinently anti-Judaist position that Jews need to relinquish their religion, as well as religion in general, before human and civil rights can be bestowed upon them.
31 In the interest of such a bloc, Weber calls on the bourgeoisie to recognise the reality of ‘class struggle’ and recast it as an ‘orderly’, purely economic struggle. His model of integration by means of a circumscribed conflictuality correlates with what political theory describes as the transition from ‘state corporatism’ to a ‘societal corporatism’ 26 In this sense, Schreiber defines passive revolution as the ‘forcing back of a class that is “working its way up” from the “ethico-political” phase to the “economic-corporative” one’ (Schreiber 1984, p.