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January 2021

M.A.D. Lit 101: American Fiction and the Cold War

Thu, January 28 @ 7:00 PM - 9:00 PM
|Recurring Event (See all)

An event every week that begins at 7:00 PM on Thursday, repeating until Thu, March 18, 2021

$40 – $70

A reading and discussion of three substantive novels that explain the context of anti-communism as it raged in the years immediately following World War II, has continued throughout the decades since then, and remains strong throughout American culture and popular consciousness today.

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February 2021

4 Month Pass: now good through May 21

Mon, February 1 @ 12:30 AM - 11:30 PM
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An event every week that begins at 12:30 AM on Monday, repeating until Tue, May 25, 2021

$50 – $200

For a one-time sliding scale fee of $100, $150, or $200 attend any and all classes and events of The Marxist Education Project. For $50 more ($100, $150 or $200) bring a guest as often as you would like to the classes, and events between now and May 31, 2021.

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Multi Month Pass to Bastille Day: July 24, 2021

Fri, February 5 @ 12:30 AM - 5:00 PM
|Recurring Event (See all)

An event every week that begins at 12:30 AM on Friday, repeating until Thu, July 15, 2021

An event every week that begins at 12:30 AM on Friday, repeating until Sat, July 24, 2021

$50 – $250

We are now offering a six month pass for the prices of the previous 4 month passes. If you are paying for yourself and any additional person, you are now able to have two people attend all events, classes or film showings (post-pandemic) that The MEP offers.

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March 2021

Black Reconstruction in America by W.E.B. Du Bois

Tue, March 2 @ 6:30 PM - 8:00 PM
|Recurring Event (See all)

An event every week that begins at 6:30 PM on Tuesday, repeating until Tue, June 8, 2021

$85 – $115

Black Reconstruction provides a basis for a much overdue revolution in US labor history. As Du Bois so eloquently and bluntly put in in 1935: “The South, after the war, presented the greatest opportunity for a real national labor movement which the nation ever saw or is likely to see again for many decades. Yet, the labor movement, with but few exceptions, never realized the situation. It never had the intelligence or knowledge, as a whole, to see in black slavery and Reconstruction, the kernel and meaning of the labor movement in the United States.”

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