Bourgeoisie: be social property. (#: 19)Capital: The collected product

Bourgeoisie: According to Marx, these people are the rich, upper-class that are basically in charge of Europe’s capitalism: Stock market, industrial life, real estate property owners etc. The way at the time of Europe’s government revolved around the needs of the Bourgeois at the costs of the Proletariats… (#: 4, 5, 6, 11, 15)Proletariats: According to Marx, the proletariats aren’t only necessarily the poor in this situation, these people are the people that are self-employed “laborers”, and do not own their own property. Their self-conscious mission is to eliminate individual property and to take the power of the Bourgeois and extend that same power to everyone underneath that “social class”. (#: 11, 14, 15, 39)Aristocrats (Feudal Socialists): “feudal lords, vassals, guild-masters, journeymen, apprentices, serfs”. These people/class are a more traditional form of the Proletarians, as they were either the, or the ancestors of the members during the Feudal System. They would be naturally against the modern intentions of the Bourgeoisie. Their system was “out modeled” by the Bourgeois. (#: 3, 29)  Capitalist: To be a Capitalist is to be, in the words of Marx, “To be a capitalist is to have… social status in production.” Personal property, is not mandatory to be social property. (#: 19)Capital: The collected product of Capitalism. i.e. a created social power (#: 19)Communists: “Communists don’t form a separate party opposed to other working-class parties… have no interest in being apart from those of the proletariats, no separate principles of their own.”. The communists have the same goal as the Proletarians, however they are different in the fact that when it comes to national affairs, they bring the common interests of the body for a consensus, and when it comes to the working class, the class must match up with the interests of others. Rather with the Proletarians – just want to return back to the Feudal System of life. (#: 17, 18, 20)Socialism: No broad term of the general term, but description of different casts of Socialism provided in text “A political and economic theory of social organization that advocates that the means of production, distribution, and exchange should be owned or regulated by the community as a whole.” (Apple Dictionary)Reactionary Socialism: Including the group of: Feudal Socialists, German “True” SocialistsFeudal Socialists: This group of Socialists were believers in the Feudal System, hence their name. Consisting of mostly lower cast (Because of the old way of life in Europe) they fight to overthrow the Bourgeois and restore the Feudal System (#: 27, 29)German, “True” Socialism: According to Marx, this group of Socialist were a collection of German scholars, and philosophers that had grasped the concept of the Feudal Socialists, but yet at the same time still agreed with some of the motives of the “Petty Bourgeois”. (#: 30)Petty Socialists: A smaller class of the German Socialists that either believed that the Proletarians could restore the Feudal System or believed that they should embrace the Bourgeois Capitalism; controversial. (#: 32)Conservative, “Bourgeois” Socialism: Includes everyone of the sort of: economists, philanthropists, humanitarians, working class, etc. Marx describes this class of Conservative Socialists as the Socialists that are okay with some Bourgeois advancements. “They desire the existing state of society minus its revolutionary and disintegrating elements.” This class is somewhat able to achieve a neutral stance. (#: 33, 34)Critical – Utopian Socialism & Communism: This form of Socialism is a lot more aloof and far-fetched than the other classes of Socialism. The members of this class believe that, “They can improve every member  of society… Hence, they reject all political, and especially all revolutionary action…” However, although they want to improve society through peace; a common Utopia, they are more cynical than first impression. In fact, the Critical – Utopian Socialists want to “every principle of existing society”.  (#: 35, 36)