This zine is by Dealing With Our Shit, a men's group for men and male-identified people from the Twin Cities who later took on the task of mentoring other males through accountability processes for sexual assault. It's over 100 pages of interviews, reflections, and analysis about their history, their experiences, and their effectiveness. A great resource for anyone interested in working on community response to sexual assault outside the prison/court system. Lots of art, too!
(large file, beware!): read more »
affective disorder @ new school
[neo]liberal arts && broken hearts
the empire strikes back... read more »
Anarchy and Alcohol
Fiddle Faddle is a publishing collective of British anarchist communists hoping to explore the politics of alternative sexual identity and gender. We hope to provide a range of content from light-hearted articles, artwork, DIY guides and theory.
In this issue:
- Manifesto of the Sodom Liberation Army (the importance of being deviant)
- Pegging - a users guide
- DIY Shibari
- When do we fuck?
- Interview with Anarkink
- What is anarchism?
If you would like to be involved in the next Fiddle Faddle email: sodomliberationarmy(at)gmail.com
“Jeanne Charles” was the pseudonym of Françoise Denevert. This article, under the title La critique ad mulierem, originally appeared in the journal Chronique des Secrets Publics (Paris, 1975). This new translation by Ken Knabb supersedes the 1975 version included in Public Secrets.
text from here: http://www.bopsecrets.org/PS/women.htm
puttingthesexybackinfeminazi at riseup dot net
DON'T BE A DICK is a zine about masculinity, rape, porn, and consent.
“To broach these questions is not to deny that there is such a thing as sexual assault, nor to defend it as acceptable behavior. On the contrary, it is to demand that we acknowledge that we live in a rape culture: a culture in which sexual assault is pervasive, as are the forces and dynamics that promote it. Sexual assault is a part of all of us who have grown up in this society; we cannot ignore it, or pretend that because we ourselves have been assaulted or because we work to live anarchy in all aspects of our lives that we are not capable of sexual assault. read more »
formatted version of wispy cockle's article: http://fruitiondesign.com/dealwithit/02wispy.php
key words: consent sexual assault abuse called out perpetrator rape accountability process feminism survivors
A zine (kind of) about affective delire.
Drifts and Care...
Anarchists must say what only anarchists can say
-Monsieur Dupont’s New Year Message
Short collection of essays on coming to terms with my submissive sexual identity, critiques of the mainstream BDSM scene, connections between my masochism and self-inflicted pain, and my struggle with "coming out" as kinky to other anarchists and feminists.
(First PDF for online reading; second is for printing.)
Denver On Fire is happy to present this incredible resource in zine format! Previous editions of The Revolution Starts At Home have been in full-page-booklet style (available at http://www.incite-national.org/index.php?s=114). This format is a bit more compact.
The Revolution Starts At Home: Confronting Partner Abuse in Activist Communities
edited by Ching-In Chen, Dulani, and Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha
Includes submissions from members of CARA, Philly's Pissed, The Northwest Network, UBUNTU, INCITE! and more.
Concrete tools for community accountability organizing. read more »
The official title is: What to Do When Someone Tells you that you violated their boundaries, made them feel uncomfortable, or committed assault.
A trifold pamphlet that lists steps that people who've been called out for sexual assault should take.
This is an excellent zine talking about addiction, from all sorts of perspectives. It goes into the author's own experiences with addiction and kicking a heroin habit and most importantly talks about how communities can respond to someone struggling with addiction in a way that is helpful and non-judgmental. (Along the way, it offers radical/anarchist critiques of AA and 12-step programs, the moralism often attached to other people's substance use, and lots of other things.) Chock fulla insights and one fine zine.
A zine on self-injury, eating disorders, and sexualized violence. This zine lays open the author's struggle with internalized sexism by looking at the ways patriarchy has manifested itself in the author's body. Other articles connect her personal experiences with a broader, intersectional exploration of power within activist and punkrock communities she both embraces and attempts to hold accountable.
TRIGGER WARNING: this zine deals explicitly with self injury, eating disorders, and sexual assault. read with care.