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This paper addresses the connections between anarchist geographies and poststructuralist critiques of the anarchist tradition.
An important research question that has developed out of this history is whether these weaknesses among the Russian anarchists grew out of anarchist ideology itself or if there was something idiosyncratic about the way the Russians interpreted anarchist theory.
Cohn switches constantly between different times and places, always focusing on what is specifically anarchist in cultural manifestations in contexts so distant from each other as to seem almost entirely unrelated.
The anarchist deterrence posture can take one of many forms, ranging from what Kahn (1965) refers to as minimum deterrence to stark deterrence.
Weighing available evidence, the authors submit to the readers a series of conjectures and speculations that essentially support the idea of the anarchist specter in fin-de-siecle Europe and validate the conspiracy theories of the Italian Interior Minister, Giovanni Giolitti, and other contemporary authorities.
Understandably, Zimmer wants to make as strong a case as possible that the immigrant anarchist movement was a vital force.
Transnational Radicals begins with a comprehensive discussion of the intellectual backbone of the anarchist movement, emphasizing leaders such as Mikhail Bakunin, Carlo Cafiero, and Luigi Galleara, and their influence in nineteenth-century Italy.
Subsequent chapters examine the social history of the Francophone anarchist circles in London from 1880 to 1914 and the mixed response of the exiles (isolation/internationalization), their militancy (print propaganda and clubs) during this "golden age of practical and strategic internationalism," the realities behind their supposed terrorist activities, and their role in the move towards more restrictive immigration and asylum policies in Britain as well as broader shifts within anarchism in the prewar years, notably the turn of many to syndicalism (73).
Generally, the activists that made up Vancouver's anarchist projects and tendencies were roughly a decade older than the bands and audiences that assembled in the park, with personal histories rooted in the student New Left, counterculture, feminist, and guerrilla movements of the long sixties, rather than in the closing years of the so-called cynical seventies associated with the rise of punk.
Chapter 5 looks specifically at the debates between and within anarchist and socialist groups that emerged in the decade between 1910 and 1920, which according to Shaffer marked the peak of anarchist intellectual and literary production in the island.
of Oxford, England), reveal the emergence of a "cooperatist anarchist modernity"--which helped expand knowledge in such diverse areas of Japanese cultural life as language, history, religion, the arts, literature, education, and the natural sciences--as a major current in Japanese intellectual and cultural history from the mid-19th to the early-20th century.