Are Marx's crises of capitalism essentially crises for the working class?
It is well known that Marx predicted increased immiseration of the working class relative to the bourgeoisie, and that crises, recessions etc., would gradually become worse.
Karl Marx's Economics: Critical Assessments p179
But does Marx's 'crises of over-production', their worsening, necessarily add up to the working class experiencing greater and greater economic and political horrors? Or could the worsening of either of these forms of crises be limited to the ruling class alone?
Especially if capital moves towards an abstract ideal of everyone being either workers or capitalists (how Luxemburg analyzed the insolubility of 'over-production', in terms of 'immperialism')?
Marx's model of accumulation - when properly understood - is precisely in its insolubility the exact prognosis of the economically unavoidable downfall of capitalism as a result of the imperialist process of expansion whose specific task it is to realize Marx's assumption: the general and undivided rule of capital. Can this ever really happen? That is, of course, theoretical fiction, precisely because capital accumulation is not just an economic but also a political process.
Anticritique chapter 6.
I mean ideally any worsening crises would only be bad for the bourgeoisie. This might create e.g. an ever deepening cycle between relative immiseration and reformism, meaning the real issue is just one of either temporary economic reform or revolution.