Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10995/61728
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dc.contributor.authorMartianov, V.en
dc.date.accessioned2018-09-07T12:10:45Z-
dc.date.available2018-09-07T12:10:45Z-
dc.date.issued2018-
dc.identifier.citationMartianov V. Revolution and Modernity / V. Martianov // Changing Societies & Personalities. — 2018. — Vol. 2. Iss. 2. — P. 143–160.en
dc.identifier.issn2587-6104-
dc.identifier.issn2587-8964 (Online)-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10995/61728-
dc.descriptionReceived 16 April 2018. Accepted 5 June 2018. Published online 1 July 2018.ru
dc.description.abstractRevolution simultaneously legitimises and denies the coordinate centre of the political order of Modernity. It is difficult to describe the historical evolution from the early industrial, class-national forms of political organisation to late or global Modernity other than in terms of a low-intensity revolution in the rate of social change. On the other hand, this permanent modernisation is not revolutionary in the sense that the periodic splits of elites, colour revolutions, coups and national liberation movements do not in and of themselves make demands for fundamental change in the value-institutional core of the political order of Modernity. The potential for a new revolution can be consequent only on a repudiation of Modernity in favour of an alternative political project having a greater capability for universalisation and totalisation. If, in legitimising its liberal consensus and nation-state models as the dominant political format of their synthesis, capitalism is the value-institutional quintessence of the political order of Modernity, it is precisely in challenges to capitalism, the liberal consensus and nationalism that provide the most obvious means for crystallising revolutionary movements. From such a perspective, capitalism increasingly comes up against the global limits of its expansion, with class ideologies degenerating into a fragmented, technologically-intermediated populism, and nationstates experiencing increasing pressure from alternative political formats (city networks, multinational corporations, etc.) as they attempt to preserve the model of the social state. While various discourses and social groups profess to play the role of revolutionary utopias and subjects, in essence, their ability to present a totalising alternative to late Modernity remains an open question. A utopian systemic challenge to Modernity, connected with a morally more justified configuration and associated hierarchy of legitimate violence, is yet to emerge, whether from within Modernity or some source external to it. It is demonstrated that in the long term a serious (and possibly revolutionary) correction of the political order of modern societies will be capable of producing a rental transformation of capitalism and an expansion of the rent-class stratification mechanisms associated with precarisation, along with a reduction of social mobility trajectories and the prospects of active social groups.en
dc.description.sponsorshipThe article is prepared with the support of RFBR grant No. 18-011-00211 “Social Consensus in Russia: Mechanisms for Ideological and Institutional Regulation”.ru
dc.format.mimetypeapplictaion/pdfen
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherUral Federal Universityen
dc.publisherУральский федеральный университетru
dc.relation.ispartofChanging Societies & Personalities. 2018. Vol. 2. Iss. 2en
dc.subjectREVOLUTIONen
dc.subjectVIOLENCEen
dc.subjectPOLITICAL ORDERen
dc.subjectLEGITIMACYen
dc.subjectMODERNITYen
dc.subjectLATE MODERNITYen
dc.subjectCENTRE-PERIPHERYen
dc.subjectGLOBAL ECONOMICSen
dc.subjectPOLITICAL SUBJECTen
dc.subjectCONSENSUSen
dc.subjectRENTAL SOCIETYen
dc.subjectPRECARIATen
dc.titleRevolution and Modernityen
dc.typeArticleen
dc.typeinfo:eu-repo/semantics/articleen
dc.typeinfo:eu-repo/semantics/publishedVersionen
dc.identifier.rsihttps://elibrary.ru/item.asp?id=35466293-
dc.identifier.doi10.15826/csp.2018.2.2.034-
local.description.firstpage143-
local.description.lastpage160-
local.issue2-
local.volume2-
Appears in Collections:Changing Societies & Personalities

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