Cambridge University, when the Cold War era came, Hobsbong's membership in the Communist Party made him a potential enemy of the , and his career was blocked and it was difficult to develop for a while. On the other hand, as a member of the Communist Party, in 1956, he encountered great changes. This year, the new Soviet leader Khrushchev (reigned from 1953 to 1964) liquidated the deceased Stalin (reigned from 1924 to 1953) and suppressed the Hungarian Revolution by military force, which led to many Communist Party members in the Western world to leave the party one after another, or to return to Reflection and criticism of historical materialism and Marxism. Hobbsbon belonged to the latter group.
He devoted himself to exploring the original texts and revived Marxism in the 1960s, and turned to highlight and enrich the exploration orientation of "Western Marxism" or "Neo-Marxism" from the ideological and cultural levels. Since photo color correction services the 1960s, when the leftist trend of thought and various social movements were reaching their peak, Hobbsbon was inspired to flexibly use the Marxist view of history to criticize the social drawbacks caused by the Industrial Revolution, and at the same time affirmed the freedom and equality that the French Revolution promoted. Ideal, published many important works, academic reputation is growing.
But in the 1980s, he no longer maintained positivity and optimism, no longer dreamed of world revolution, and no longer even hoped for the labor movement. He found that capitalist countries were facing economic stagnation and social unrest, and the rigidity of the socialist system had accumulated. In 1991 The disintegration of the Soviet "empire" was an inevitable end, and the twentieth century also came to an end. Overall, Hobbsbon's nineteenth-century trilogy explores the rise and growth of industrial capitalism and the democratic political system built upon it in the "long nineteenth century" after the French and Industrial Revolutions.