Throughout his life and career, Marx did not spare the woman he fell in love with from the serious nature of his views on issues such as the state, ideology, class, law, socialism, and communism. He was a serious lover, and his seriousness was rooted in his belief that materialism should be free from petty emotional pleasures and spiritual values.
for the poem his wife wrote to him (see: to jenny)
He was tall and slender, with his captivating green eyes and auburn hair, which entranced those around him. At times he would tie his hair up around his neck, and other times he would let it flow freely. His face was graceful and radiant. On June 19th, 1843, Jenny and Karl Marx were wed in a humble ceremony attended only by their families, held in a small Lutheran church, as documented in Pierre Durand's book, Karl and Jenny Marx.
Jenny von Westphalen, the woman who devoted her life to being Karl Marx's everything, was Karl Marx's wife. He passed away on December 2, 1881.
In this 1869 photograph of Karl Marx and his daughter Jenny, the cross around her neck was not a religious symbol, but rather a symbol of the 1863 Polish Uprising. (Jonathan Sperber, 2013, "Karl Marx: A Nineteenth-Century Life")
It is said that the letter Marx wrote to himself had the effect of enhancing the beauty of the women who read it.
Daughter of Baron von Westphalen, who was in charge of the Prussian administration in Trier, who was given the title of nobility for serving the Prince of Brunswick in the Seven Years' War.
The aristocratic woman who caused Karl Marx to add the poet to his titles such as economist, philosopher, sociologist and revolutionary.