Anarchist History Alphabeltical
Dissecting the conflicting views of the golden age of pirates—as romanticized villains on one hand and genuine social rebels on the other—this fascinating chronicle explores the political and cultural significance of these nomadic outlaws by examining a wide range of ethnographical, sociological, and philosophical standards. read more »
Limited Wants, Unlimited Means: A Reader on Hunter-Gatherer Economics and the Environment (Edited by John Gowdy)Submitted by Anonymous on Mon, 01/14/2013 - 07:28.
This is another important anthropological text for anarcho-primitivists... Why the fuck are they so deeply in bed with ideas foundationally rooted in colonial and representational practice? Surely there is a better way.
INTRODUCTION: Back to the Future and Forward to the Past
PART I: ORIGINAL AFFLUENT SOCIETIES
1. The Original Affluent Society by Marshall Sahlins read more »
"EVERY TIME AN ANARCHIST SAYS 'I BELIEVE IN DEMOCRACY,' THERE IS A LITTLE FAIRY SOMEWHERE THAT FALLS DOWN DEAD."
They saw the effects, but not the cause: A little Monsieur Dupont reader on activism, democracy and other obstacles to revolution. read more »
Louise Michel was the incendiary French leader of the 1871 Paris Commune. An anarchist and an irrepressible rebel, she spent much of her life on the run from police, in jail, or in danger of being locked away in mental asylums, as was the fate of so many feisty or defiant women. Known as "The Red Virgin," Louise was a great character from one of the greatest popular rebellions in history. read more »
This is a zine formatted version of the individualist anarchist Lysander Spooner's essay No Treason: The Constitution of No Authority.
I hope you enjoy this. If you have any questions, comments, or concerns please e-mail me at: firstname.lastname@example.org
For more free zines and a look at what else I've got check out:
An important text for Anarcho-Primitivists (even if anthropology is a colonial mode of knowing and representing the Other).
PART I: Introduction
1. Problems in the Study of Hunters and Gatherers by RICHARD B. LEE AND IRVEN DEVORE
2. The Current Status of the World's Hunting and Gathering Peoples by GEORGE PETER MURDOCK
PART II: Ecology and Economics read more »
Italian State Repression of Anarchist Revolt and Anarchist Responses
a Venomous Butterfly Publication
Max Stirner was one of the most important and seminal thinkers of the mid-nineteenth century. He exposed the religiosity behind secular humanism and rationalism, and the domination of the individual behind liberal modes of politics. This edited collection explores Stirner's radical and contemporary importance as a political theorist.
Contents: read more »
Max Stirner (1806-1856) is recognized in the history of political thought because of his egoist classic The Ego and Its Own. Stirner was a student of Hegel, and a critic of the Young Hegelians and the emerging forms of socialist and communist thought in the 1840s. read more »
Max Stirner (1806-1856) was the philosopher of conscious egoism. His book Der Einzige und sein Eigenthum (published in English in 1907 as The Ego and His Own) is the fundamental work of that philosophy and the philosophical basis of individualist anarchism. read more »
"The Day will come when our silence will be more powerful than the voices you are throttling today." -- August Spies
Worker Solidarity Movement
remembrance and resistance from Haymarket to now
Edited by Anna Key
Kate Sharpley Library
Table of Contents:
- The First of May and the General Strike...by Mother Earth (Mag.)
- Memory as a Weapon...by Anonymous
- Fallen Comrades...by Anonymous
by Ossip Tsebry
from Eugene Oregon 2000
a zine compiled to distribute at Chicago Pride 2009. Aimed at situating Stonewall and PRIDE in a historical context, "Militant Flamboyance" explores radical queer history and how the Stonewall Riots affected a larger GLBTQ movement.
This book was published in 1987 and covers the 1986 "Haymarket Remembered" anarchist gathering in Chicago, IL. It was the first in a series of anarchist gatherings held in the 1980s.
From the intro: read more »