The calculative exactness of practical life which the money economy has brought about corresponds to the ideal of natural science: to transform the world by mathematical formulas. Only . . .
Nothing more can be attempted than to establish the beginning and the direction of an infinitely long road. The pretension of any systematic and definitive completeness would be, at lea. . .
Finally, the inner accessibility and reflectiveness of theoretical knowledge which cannot basically be withheld from anybody, as can certain emotions and volitions, has a consequence th. . .
The exchangeability that is expressed in money must inevitably have repercussions upon the quality of commodities themselves, or must interactwith it. The disparagement of the inter. . .