Scholae anarchismi sunt variae anarchisticae theses traditionesque, quae inter se graviter discrepare ita possunt, ut ab extremo individualismo ad integrissimum collectivismum varient.[1] Scholae sociales individualisticaeve etiam dici solent.[2][3] Anarchismus saepe philosophia politica laeva radicalis ducitur,[4][5] et multa ex oeconomia et philosophia legali anarchistica tracta coniecturis anti-auctoritarianis? communismi, collectivismi, syndicalismi, mutualismi, oeconomiaeque "participatory"? nituntur.[6]

Unam legis e paginis de

David Graeber anthropologus anarchisticus arguit magnis Marxismi scholis semper esse conditores (sic est e.g. in Leninismo, Trotskyismo, Maoismo), anarchismi autem scholas "omnimodo fere ex quolibet organizationis principio aut actionis forma oriri,"[cit. 1] anarcho-syndicalismum, anarchismum individualisticum, platformismumque indicans huius dicti exemplorum gratia.[7]

Notae recensere

  1. Slevin, Carl. "Anarchism." The Concise Oxford Dictionary of Politics. Ed. Iain McLean and Alistair McMillan. Oxford University Press, 2003.
  2. Ostergaard, Galfridus. "Anarchism". The Blackwell Dictionary of Modern Social Thought. Blackwell Publishing. p. 14.
  3. Kropotkin, Petrus (2002). Anarchism: A Collection of Revolutionary Writings. Courier Dover Publications. p. 5. ISBN 0-486-41955-X R.B. Fowler (1972). "The Anarchist Tradition of Political Thought". Western Political Quarterly (University of Utah) 25 (4): 738–752 
  4. Brooks, Frank H. (1994). The Individualist Anarchists: An Anthology of Liberty (1881–1908). Transaction Publishers. p. xi. ISBN 1-56000-132-1 
  5. Joseph Kahn (2000). "Anarchism, the Creed That Won't Stay Dead; The Spread of World Capitalism Resurrects a Long-Dormant Movement". The New York Times (5 August) Colin Moynihan (2007). "Book Fair Unites Anarchists. In Spirit, Anyway". New York Times (16 April) 
  6. "The anarchists were unanimous in subjecting authoritarian socialism to a barrage of severe criticism. At the time when they made violent and satirical attacks these were not entirely well founded, for those to whom they were addressed were either primitive or “vulgar” communists, whose thought had not yet been fertilized by Marxist humanism, or else, in the case of Marx and Engels themselves, were not as set on authority and state control as the anarchists made out." Daniel Guerin, Anarchism: From Theory to Practice (New York: Monthly Review Press, 1970)
  7. David Graeber and Andrej Grubacic, "Anarchism, Or The Revolutionary Movement Of The Twenty-first Century", ZNet. Retrieved 2007-12-13.

Citationes Latines conversae recensere

  1. "almost invariably emerge from some kind of organizational principle or form of practice"

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