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Integral to the thematic of zombies as an itinerant, propertyless multitude is the survivors' twinned response.
17) Bartholomew Sparrow and Shannon Bow O'Brien defend even Beard's constitutional thought, but lament that his analysis largely omitted the mass of propertyless whites, which would have made the patterns he finds even starker; Stephen Feldman argues that Beard is relevant to modern ideas of constitutionalism.
This point is implicit in Culpepper's criticism of de Soto's property-titling project as "flawed" and "inherently biased against the landless and propertyless tenants," although his book "purports to speak on behalf of, and to empower, the poor and disenfranchised" (2002).
As capitalist modernization worked Out its sometimes painful and often ugly logic on humanity, destroying whole classes, cultures, and continents, uprooting communities, flinging the propertyless onto the labour market, all families strove to salvage survival and dignity, those dispossessed from the highlands of Scotland no less than those from Quebec seeking a better future in Montcalm, Manitoba.
Inspired by the news of the Revolutions, the laboring classes--servants, day, and rural laborers under the leadership of Marcus Thrane--organized and challenged the government to face the inferior social status of the propertyless, laboring poor.
The narrator develops an apt metaphor for language as a propertyless medium--electricity--as she inventories the tools of science that Priestley employs in his study:
From the heyday of Athens through the founding of the United States, the major battle on the part of the ruling classes in quasidemocratic societies across the world has always been to limit the franchise, so that the propertyless majority could not dominate the wealthy few.
Here an essay on nineteenth-century electoral history in the United States would have been especially helpful, for suffrage was rapidly expanding in the North and the South to include propertyless whites, who thereby distinguished themselves from all blacks, property-owning and not.
Chesterton and Belloc portrayed the poor and propertyless (as they referred to people who worked for wages) as the victims of inexorable forces beyond their control, dispossessed of their property by the cruel machinations of the rich.
That is, that all interesting social questions, of theory and practice alike, can and should be asked from the perspective of the propertyless majority of humankind.
8] They are a good source for the history of popular culture, especially of religion because they cover a large part of the population from the late seventeenth century on, even propertyless persons and persons who left no other written records.
Moreover, I think that the ownership (prolific amongst middle-class salary earners) of a substantial sum of capital, either through home-owning or RRSP investments, suggests not only a social experience contrasting sharply with that of millions of propertyless workers, but a relationship to the means of production that points away from Laxer's notion of a broad "working class/middle class.