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Summary

Anarchist philosophy represents a diverse set of viewpoints that are sceptical of political authority and power. Anarchism can be framed as purely negative theoretical idea, i.e. a rejection of the legitimacy of political authority. Adherents of this view, sometimes called ‘philosophical anarchism’, seek to show that arguments for the legitimacy of political authority are unsuccessful. This philosophical anarchism is nevertheless compatible, some suggest, with still maintaining that we are sometimes or indeed often morally justified in conforming with or upholding various state activities, e.g. following the criminal law or agreeing to redistributive taxation. Anarchism can also refer to various political positions that offer a positive vision of how humans should structure their interactions and the ideals to which we should aspire when we associate with our fellows. A broad distinction can be drawn between left-anarchism and anarcho-capitalism. Left-anarchism refers to a diverse family of views, many of which were historically influential as an ideological competitor to state-centric socialism and communism, that espouse distributive equality, common ownership of resources, and/or duties of reciprocity. A guiding preoccupation within left-anarchism explores how to secure social cooperation without leading to the type of domination that they claim is found under statist systems. Thus, left-anarchists broadly reject hierarchical relationships and emphasise relating to one another as free and equal individuals (a notion that has recently been revived in mainstream political philosophy under the guise of social or relational egalitarianism). Anarcho-capitalists, by contrast, place greater emphasis on the individual and negative liberty, focusing on how we can structure cooperation primarily through the mechanism of free market exchange. This emphasis distinguishes the anarcho-capitalist from the left-anarchist, as such negative freedom can be inimical to the collectivist ideals of left-anarchism. For example, anarcho-capitalists uphold the right of individuals to harness their natural talents and strike bargains in such a way as might eventually lead to considerable distributive inequality or the creation of various types of hierarchy. Theorists within this tradition are, among other things, concerned with arguing that market-based systems can efficiently solve classic problems traditionally addressed by the state, such as providing security, creating mutually desirable infrastructures, and solving various types of collective action problem.

Beyond these views, a diverse collection of thinkers develop anarchism in other directions, with varying degrees of compatibility with the positions outlined above. For example, some develop an egoistic version of anarchism as means of pursuing individual perfection, some view anarchism as a method for living in ecological harmony, and others, especially following the Tolstoyan tradition, see anarchism as the natural extension of their religious views.

Key works For scepticism about political authority, see Simmons 1979 or Huemer 2013. For a classic manifesto of left-anarchism, see Kropotkin 2015 or Proudhon 1994 [1840] (who coined the term 'anarchy' as an ideology). Individualistic anarchy is famously defended by Stirner unknown. For recent work on social egalitarianism, see Fourie et al 2015. Anarchism is usefully contrasted with both left and right-libertarian views that are sceptical of true anarchism, see Otsuka 2003 and Nozick 1974. For ecological anarchism, see Bookchin 1982
Introductions See Lefkowitz 2006 on the duty to obey the law. See Chapter 1 of Chomsky 2014 for a readable introduction to anarchist themes. Kropotkin 1910 provides synoptic discussion of anarchism.
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  1. Smash the System! Punk Anarchism as a Culture of Resistance.Jim Donaghey, Will Boisseau & Caroline Kaltefleiter (eds.) - 2022 - Karlovac: Active Distribution Press.
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  2. Trans-Feminist Punk in The United States: Collective Action, Activism, and a Libidinal Economy of Noise.Casey Robertson - 2022 - In Jim Donaghey, Will Boisseau & Caroline Kaltefleiter (eds.), Smash the System! Punk Anarchism as a Culture of Resistance. Karlovac: Active Distribution Press. pp. 317-346.
    This chapter explores the tripartite relationship between transgender identities, political activism, and sonic practice. In particular, this chapter employs theorizations of noise to explore a rupture in the prevalent binarisms of sound and gender in the American punk scene and its aesthetics. Drawing upon theoretical frameworks such as Herbert Marcuse’s one-dimensional society and Jean-François Lyotard’s conception of a libidinal economy, the sonic practices of trans-feminist artists such as GLOSS (Girls Living Outside Society’s Shit) and the HIRS Collective are re-examined to (...)
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  3. The vulnerability of pragmatic anarchism: contribution to a symposium on Sophie Scott-Brown’s Colin Ward and the Art of Everyday Anarchy.Stuart White - forthcoming - History of European Ideas.
    Sophie Scott-Brown’s intellectual biography of Colin Ward does a superb job of putting Ward’s anarchism in its historical and political context. In so doing Scott-Brown arguably draws attention to how Ward’s pragmatic anarchism was dependent on post-war social democracy in the UK. This comment explores whether this makes Ward’s anarchism vulnerable in the following sense: that, as an anarchism, it cannot take sides in the struggle between social democracy and neo-liberalism even though its own prospects for success depend on the (...)
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  4. The Case of Schelling’s Libertarian Anarchism. A Phenomenological Analysis of Insurmountability of the Particular Will in the Years 1809-1810.Juan José Rodríguez - 2023 - HORIZON. Studies in Phenomenology 12 (2):457-478.
    This paper refers to the connection between the metaphysical duality of ground and existence and inner dynamic of the particular will of man. We will analyse how the metaphysical monism, which Schelling attributes to Spinoza and later to Hegel, is responsible for the abolition of the freedom of the human individual, because it does not account for the existence of evil, and consequently reduces it to the existence of a higher order reference system that over and predetermines the individual (1). (...)
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  5. Anarchism Is the Only Future.James Martel - 2023 - Philosophies 8 (6):113.
    In this paper I argue that archism, a form of political power that is ubiquitous in the world and is based on hierarchy and violence, effectively denies us a future. Archism in invested in continuing the current power dynamics. Accordingly, it projects a false sense of the future which is actually only a continuation of the present on and on forever. I look at two thinkers, Walter Benjamin and Hannah Arendt, who try to take the future back from archism (my (...)
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  6. Anarchism mainstreamed? On recent trends, challenges and opportunities in anarchist scholarship.Giuseppe Maglione - 2023 - Contemporary Political Theory 22 (4):129-136.
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  7. From “Whither” to “Whence”: A Decolonial Reading of Malabou.Rachel Cicoria - 2023 - Philosophies 8 (5):93-111.
    A turn from the “whither” to the “whence” of anarchism is at stake in Catherine Malabou’s interpretation of Latin American decolonial theory. This is a turn from a materialist philosophy that seeks to open the space of anarchism within the modern state toward one that discerns anarchism as already operative in the modern state given the social implications of colonial legacies. In tracing this turn, I propose a development of Malabou’s work insofar as I put her in dialogue with María (...)
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  8. American Anarchism.Steve J. Shone (ed.) - 2013 - Brill.
    'American Anarchism' is a work of political theory and history that focuses on 19th century American anarchism, together with two European anarchists who influenced some of the Americans. The nine thinkers discussed are Alexander Berkman, Voltairine de Cleyre, Samuel Fielden, Luigi Galleani, Peter Kropotkin, Lucy Parsons, Max Stirner, William Graham Sumner, and Benjamin Tucker. Shone emphasizes the value of using ideas from 19th century American anarchism to solve contemporary political problems.
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  9. Foreword to Steve J. Shone's "American Anarchism".Nathan Jun & Steve J. Shone - 2013 - In Steve J. Shone (ed.), American Anarchism. Leiden: Brill.
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  10. Editor's Preface to "Brill's Companion to Anarchism and Philosophy".Nathan Jun - 2017 - In Brill's Companion to Anarchism and Philosophy. Leiden: Brill.
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  11. The Current State of Anarchist Studies in France: An Interview.Nathan Jun, Vivien García & Irène Pereira - 2014 - Anarchist Developments in Cultural Studies 1.
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  12. Editors' Introduction to Special Issue on "Anarchism and Modernity".Nathan Jun & Jesse Cohn - 2015 - Anarchist Developments in Cultural Studies 5 (1).
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  13. Introduction to "Without Borders or Limits: An Interdisciplinary Approach to Anarchist Studies".Nathan Jun & Jorell Meléndez-Badillo - 2013 - In Without Borders or Limits: An Interdisciplinary Approach to Anarchist Studies". Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
  14. Book Review: The Dawn of Everything. [REVIEW]Steven Foertsch - 2023 - Humanity and Society:1-3.
  15. Post-Anarchism: A Reader.Duane Rousselle & Süreyyya Evren (eds.) - 2011 - Pluto Press.
    Post-anarchism has been of considerable importance in the discussions of radical intellectuals across the globe in the last decade. In its most popular form, it demonstrates a desire to blend the most promising aspects of traditional anarchist theory with developments in post-structuralist and post-modernist thought. Post-Anarchism: A Reader includes the most comprehensive collection of essays about this emergent body of thought, making it an essential and accessible resource for academics, intellectuals, activists and anarchists interested in radical philosophy. Many of the (...)
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  16. Introduction to Special Issue on Third North American Anarchist Studies Network Conference.Nathan Jun - 2012 - Theory in Action 5 (4):1-5.
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  17. Introduction to "Anarchism: A Conceptual Approach".Nathan Jun, Benjamin Franks & Leonard Williams - 2018 - In Benjamin Franks, Nathan Jun & Leonard Williams (eds.), Anarchism: A Conceptual Approach. London: Routledge. pp. 1-12.
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  18. Anarchist Conceptions of Freedom.Nathan Jun - 2018 - In Benjamin Franks, Nathan Jun & Leonard Williams (eds.), Anarchism: A Conceptual Approach. London: Routledge. pp. 44-59.
    This chapter draws upon Michael Freeden's morphological approach to examine the various ways freedom has been conceptualized within the anarchist tradition. It determines how and to what extent these conceptions serve to differentiate anarchism from liberalism and other ideologies that claim freedom as a core concept. The chapter explores the role they play in the formulation of diverse anarchist tendencies. It argues that prevailing anarchist conceptions of freedom uniformly obviate the "assumed tension between the freedom of the individual and the (...)
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  19. A Few Thoughts on Colson's Lexicon.Nathan Jun - 2018 - Anarchist Studies Blog.
  20. The political dialogue of nature and grace: toward a phenomenology of chaste anarchism.Caitlin Smith Gilson - 2015 - London: Bloomsbury Academic, an imprint of Bloomsbury Publishing.
    A phenomenological re-thinking of the political implications of the separation between nature and grace.
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  21. Deleuze, Derrida, and Anarchism.Nathan Jun - 2007 - Anarchist Studies 15 (2):132-156.
    In this paper, I argue that Deleuze's political writings and Derrida's early (pre-1985) work on deconstruction affirms the tactical orientation which Todd May in particular has associated with 'poststructuralist anarchism.' Deconstructive philosophy, no less than Deleuzean philosophy, seeks to avoid closure, entrapment, and structure; it seeks to open up rather than foreclose possibilities, to liberate rather than interrupt the flows and movements which produce life. To this extent, it is rightfully called an anarchism -- not the utopian anarchism of the (...)
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  22. Review of Andrej Grubacic and Staughton Lynd, "Wobblies and Zapatistas: Conversations on Marxism, Anarchism, and Radical History". [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2009 - Anarchist Studies 17 (1):118.
  23. Anarchist Philosophy and the Pitfalls of the Reductio ad Politicum. [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2009 - Anarchist Studies 17 (2):108-111. Translated by Against the State: An Introduction to Anarchist Political Theory Crispin Sartwell.
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  24. Review of Angel Smith, "Anarchism, Revolution and Reaction: Catalan Labor and the Crisis of the Spanish State, 1898–1923". [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2010 - Enterprise and Society 11 (2):430-431.
  25. Review of Alexandre Christoyannopoulos, "Christian Anarchism: A Political Commentary on the Gospel". [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2011 - Ideas and Action.
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  26. Review of Crispin Sartwell, "The Practical Anarchist: Writings of Josiah Warren". [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2012 - Anarchist Studies 20 (1):115-116.
  27. Anarchism from Theory to Practice: Two Recent Contributions to Anarchist Studies. [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2012 - WorkingUSA: The Journal of Labor and Society 15 (4):613-616.
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  28. Reply to Saul Newman's Review of "Anarchism and Political Modernity". [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2013 - Journal of Political Power 7 (1):165-166.
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  29. Review of Travis Tomchuck, "Transnational Radicals: Italian Anarchists in Canada and the U.S. 1915-1940," and Kenyon Zimmer, "Immigrants Against the State: Yiddish and Italian Anarchism in America". [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2016 - Altreitalie 52 (1):134-136.
  30. Review of Matthew S. Adams, "Kropotkin, Read, and the Intellectual History of British Anarchism: Between Reason and Romanticism". [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2017 - Anarchist Studies 25 (2):96-98.
  31. Review of Thomas Nail, "Returning to Revolution: Deleuze, Guattari, and Zapatismo". [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2013 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews.
  32. Review of Iwona Janicka, "Theorizing Contemporary Anarchism: Solidarity, Mimesis and Radical Social Change". [REVIEW]Nathan Jun - 2019 - Anarchist Studies 27 (1):115-117.
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  33. Toward a Girardian Politics.Nathan Jun - 2007 - Studies in Social and Political Thought 12 (14):22-42.
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  34. Translation of Daniel Colson's "Anarchist Readings of Spinoza".Nathan Jun, Jesse Cohn & Daniel Colson - 2009 - Journal of French Philosophy 17 (2):86-129. Translated by Nathan Jun & Jesse Cohn.
  35. Toward an Anarchist Film Theory: Reflections on the Politics of Cinema.Nathan Jun - 2010 - Anarchist Developments in Cultural Studies 1 (1):139-161.
    Cinema, like art more generally, is both an artistic genre and a politico-economic institution. On the one hand there is film, a medium which disseminates moving images via the projection of light through celluloid onto a screen. Individual films or "movies," in turn, are discrete aesthetic objects that are distinguished and analyzed vis-à-vis their form and content. On the other hand there is the film industry-the elaborate network of artistic, technical, and economic apparatuses which plan, produce, market, and display films (...)
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  36. Rethinking the Anarchist Canon: History, Philosophy, and Interpretation.Nathan Jun - 2013 - Anarchist Developments in Cultural Studies 3 (1):79-111.
    How we define the anarchist canon—let alone how we decide which thinkers, theories, and texts should count as canonical—depends very much on what we take the purpose of the anarchist canon to be. In this essay, I distinguish between thinkers, theories, or texts that are “anarchist,” by virtue of belonging to actually-existing historical anarchist movements, and those which are “anarchist” in virtue of expressing “anarchistic” (or “anarchic”) ideas. I argue that the anarchist canon is best conceived as a repository of (...)
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  37. Hegel and Anarchist Communism.Nathan Jun - 2014 - Anarchist Studies 22 (2):26-52.
    In this essay, I argue that there are two more or less distinct theories of the State in Hegel. The first, and better known, is developed in the Philosophy of Right, wherein Hegel endorses the notion of a coercive, centralised, and hierarchical 'Ideal State'. This is precisely the theory which certain radical Hegelians of the nineteenth century (e.g., Marx and Bakunin) viewed with such deep suspicion. The second, which has not received as much attention by commentators, appears in the Phenomenology (...)
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  38. Political Theory and History: The Case of Anarchism.Nathan Jun & Matthew S. Adams - 2015 - Journal of Political Ideologies 20 (3):244-262.
    This essay critically examines one of the dominant tendencies in recent theoretical discussions of anarchism, postanarchism, and argues that this tradition fails to engage sufficiently with anarchism’s history. Through an examination of late 19th-century anarchist political thought—as represented by one of its foremost exponents, Peter Kropotkin—we demonstrate the extent to which postanarchism has tended to oversimplify and misrepresent the historical tradition of anarchism. The article concludes by arguing that all political-theoretical discussions of anarchism going forward should begin with a fresh (...)
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  39. Romantic Anarchism: Asceticism, Aestheticism, and Education.Jun Nathan - 2016 - Literature Compass 13 (1):551-567.
    Many anarchists of the late 19th and early 20th expressed a deeply anti-romantic – one might even say chauvinistic – attitude marked by hostility toward artists, intellectuals, bohemians, and other “sentimentalists”; an unwavering commitment to austerity and personal self-denial; and contempt for non-political feelings and relationships, including family relationships. To this extent, many anarchists were simultaneously “romantic” (in the sense of being idealistic) as well as “anti-romantic” (in the sense of being austere, pragmatic, and opposed to sentimentality). In this essay, (...)
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  40. Reconsidering Poststructuralism and Anarchism.Nathan Jun - 2011 - In Duane Rousselle & Süreyyya Evren (eds.), Post-Anarchism: A Reader. London: Pluto Press. pp. 231-249.
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  41. Deleuze, Derrida, e l'Anarchismo.Nathan Jun - 2012 - In Salvo Vaccaro (ed.), Pensare Altrimenti. Anarchismo e Filosofia Radicale del Novecento. Milan: Eleuthera. pp. 175-207. Translated by Salvo Vaccaro.
  42. Paideia for Praxis: Philosophy and Pedagogy as Practices of Liberation.Nathan Jun - 2012 - In Robert Haworth (ed.), Anarchist Pedagogies: Collective Actions, Theories, and Critical Reflections on Education. Oakland: PM Press. pp. 283-302.
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  43. Anarchist Conceptions of the State.Nathan Jun - 2018 - In Matthew Adams & Carl Levy (eds.), The Palgrave Handbook of Anarchism. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 27-45.
    This chapter draws upon Michael Freeden’s morphological theory of ideology to examine diverse conceptions of the State within the anarchist tradition. Its principal aim in so doing is twofold: first, to determine how and to what extent these conceptions serve to distinguish anarchism from other libertarian ideologies, and second, to explore the role they play in the formulation of diverse anarchist tendencies. As I shall argue, the particular meaning and degree of relative significance that a given conception assigns to the (...)
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  44. Anarchism and Just War Theory.Nathan Jun - 2019 - In Luis Cordeiro-Rodrigues & Danny Singh (eds.), Comparative Just War Theory: An Introduction to International Perspectives. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 11-30.
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  45. Foucault & Deleuze Ekseninde Anarşist Bir Film Teorisi.Nathan Jun - 2016 - Istanbul: Altikirkbeş Basin.
    Sinema, genel olarak tüm sanat dalları, aynı anda hem bir sanat dalı ve politik-ekonomik bir kurumdur. Bir yanda elimizde hareketli imgeleri ışıkla selüloidden geçirerek ekrana yansıtan mecra film vardır. Tek tek filmler ise biçim ve içeriklerine göre birbirlerinden ayrılan ve analiz edilen münferit estetik objelerdir. Öte yanda ise film endüstrisi yer alır - filmleri planlayan, üreten, pazarlayan ve kitlelere izleten sanatsal, teknik ve ekonomik araçların oluşturduğu komplike ağ. Doğumundan bu yana sinemanın estetik ve politik açıları farklı formlarda birçok teorik analize (...)
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  46. What Does Syndicalism Want? Living, Not Dead Unions.Nathan Jun & Max Baginski (eds.) - 2015 - London: Kate Sharpley Library. Translated by Yvonne Franke & Friederike Wiedemann.
    What does syndicalism want? was first published in 1909, when the syndicalist revolt was growing worldwide. Baginski is clear in his call for working class rebellion: the task is not to fight simply for better conditions but ‘to break the chains of wage labor and at the same time the shackles of servitude to the state.’ At the same time, Baginski is no joyless martyr to ‘the cause’: personal freedom joins collective struggle at the core of his anarchism. Max Baginski (...)
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  47. Proletarian Days: A Hippolyte Havel Reader.Nathan Jun & Hippolyte Havel (eds.) - 2018 - Oakland: AK Press.
    In this, the first published collection of writings by Hippolyte Havel (1871–1950), Nathan Jun brings a crucial, yet largely forgotten revolutionary figure back into historical focus. Havel was a Czech anarchist at the center of New York’s political and artistic circles at the turn of the twentieth century. He was an editor of numerous publications, including Emma Goldman’s Mother Earth and his influence on several writers, artists, and intellectuals (including Eugene O’Neill, Joseph Stieglitz, and Sadakichi Hartmann) helped shape American modernism. (...)
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  48. Without Borders or Limits: An Interdisciplinary Approach to Anarchist Studies.Nathan Jun & Jorell Meléndez-Badillo (eds.) - 2013 - Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
    This volume of collected essays brings together conversations, papers, and debates from the Third Annual North American Anarchist Studies Network Conference in San Juan, Puerto Rico. Nathan Jun and Jorell A. Meléndez aspire to go beyond a simple collection of papers and instead aim to maintain a dialogue among different academic fields with the sole task of comprehending and re-thinking anarchist studies. With over twenty-one chapters written by a diverse range of activists, organizers, musicians, artists, poets, and academics, this book (...)
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  49. Anarchism and Political Modernity.Nathan Jun - 2011 - New York: Bloomsbury.
    Anarchism and Political Modernity looks at the place of 'classical anarchism' in the postmodern political discourse, claiming that anarchism presents a vision of political postmodernity. The book seeks to foster a better understanding of why and how anarchism is growing in the present. To do so, it first looks at its origins and history, offering a different view from the two traditions that characterize modern political theory: socialism and liberalism. Such an examination leads to a better understanding of how anarchism (...)
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  50. Chantelle Gray, Anarchism after Deleuze and Guattari: Fabulating Futures. [REVIEW]Nico Buitendag - 2023 - Philosophy Today 67 (3):741-744.
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