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The Continuum Companion to Anarchism PDF

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The Continuum Companion to Anarchism 99778811444411117722112299__PPrree__FFiinnaall__ttxxtt__pprriinntt..iinndddd ii 66//99//22000011 33::1188::1111 PPMM The Continuum Companion to Anarchism Edited by Ruth Kinna 99778811444411117722112299__PPrree__FFiinnaall__ttxxtt__pprriinntt..iinndddd iiiiii 66//99//22000011 33::1188::1133 PPMM Continuum International Publishing Group The Tower Building 80 Maiden Lane 11 York Road Suite 704 London SE1 7NX New York, NY 10038 www.continuumbooks.com © Ruth Kinna and Contributors, 2012 All rights reserved. No part of this book may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitt ed, in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without the permission of the publishers. E ISBN: 978-1-4411-4270-2 Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data A catalog record of this title is available from the Library of Congress. Typeset by Newgen Imaging Systems Pvt Ltd, Chennai, India Printed and bound in the United States of America 99778811444411117722112299__PPrree__FFiinnaall__ttxxtt__pprriinntt..iinndddd iivv 66//99//22000011 33::1188::1133 PPMM Contents Contributors viii Acknowledgements xiv Part I – Research on Anarchism 1 Introduction 3 Ruth Kinna Part II – Approaches to Anarchist Research 2 Research Methods and Problems: Postanarchism 41 Saul Newman 3 Anarchism and Analytic Philosophy 50 Benjamin Franks 4 Anarchism and Art History: Methodologies of Insurrection 72 Allan Antliff 5 Participant Observation 86 Uri Gordon 6 Anarchy, Anarchism and International Relations 96 Alex Prichard Part III – Current Research in Anarchist Studies 7 Bridging the Gaps: Twentieth-Century Anglo-American Anarchist Thought 111 Carissa Honeywell 8 The Hitchhiker as Theorist: Rethinking Sociology and Anthropology from an Anarchist Perspective 140 Jonathan Purkis 9 Genders and Sexualities in Anarchist Movements 162 Sandra Jeppesen and Holly Nazar v 99778811444411117722112299__PPrree__FFiinnaall__ttxxtt__pprriinntt..iinndddd vv 66//99//22000011 33::1188::1133 PPMM Contents 10 Literature and Anarchism 192 David Goodway 11 Anarchism and the Future of Revolution 212 Laurence Davis 12 Social Ecology 233 Andy Price 13 Leyendo el anarchismo a través de ojos latinoamericanos : Reading Anarchism through Latin American Eyes 252 Sara C. Mo(cid:308) a 14 Geographies and Urban Space 278 Ian G. Cook and Joanne Norcup 15 There Ain’t No Black in the Anarchist Flag! Race, Ethnicity and Anarchism 299 Süreyyya Evren 16 Where to Now? Future Directions for Anarchist Research 315 Ruth Kinna Part IV – Materials for Further Research 17 Key terms 329 Ma(cid:308) hew Wilson and Ruth Kinna 18 Resources 353 19 Bibliographies, Reference Materials and Reading Lists 390 Bibliographies 390 Reading Lists and Course Guides 394 Catalogued Collections 395 Reference Works/Encyclopaedia 395 Documentary Histories 396 Dissertations 398 Review Journals 398 Zines 399 Academic Journals: Special Issues 399 Bibliographical Essays: A Guide to Non-English  Language Sources 401 Works on Anarchism: The Low Countries 401  Bert Altena Anarchism in France 404  David Berry vi 99778811444411117722112299__PPrree__FFiinnaall__ttxxtt__pprriinntt..iinndddd vvii 66//99//22000011 33::1188::1133 PPMM Contents Anarchism, Anarcho-Syndicalism and the Libertarian  Movement in Spain, Portugal and Latin America 411  Richard Cleminson Italian Anarchism 417  Pietro Di Paola The Nordic Countries: Denmark, Finland, Iceland,  Norway, Sweden 420  Gabriel Kuhn The Anarchist Revival in Russian Historiography 428  Martin A. Miller Chinese Works on Anarchism in the People’s Republic of  China (PRC), 1949–2010 433  John A. Rapp Anarchist Literatures in the German-Speaking World 439  Peter Seyferth and Gabriel Kuhn Index 451 vii 99778811444411117722112299__PPrree__FFiinnaall__ttxxtt__pprriinntt..iinndddd vviiii 66//99//22000011 33::1188::1133 PPMM Contributors Bert Altena is Assistant Professor in the Modern and Contemporary History of Western societies at the Erasmus School of History, Culture and Communication, Erasmus University, Rott erdam. He has published widely on labour history and the history of anarchism. He is currently completing a biography of an unknown worker and planning research on the role of the nation and nationalism in the work of Max Nett lau. A longer-term project is to write a history of anarchism in the Netherlands. Allan Antliff is the Canada Research Chair in Modern and Contemporary Art at the University of Victoria, Canada. He is Director of the Anarchist Archive, University of Victoria, Art Editor for the journals Anarchist Studies and Anarchist Developments in Cultural Studies and Visual Arts editor for the Routledge Encyclopedia of Modernism . Antliff has authored two books, Anarchist Modernism (2001) and Art and Anarchy (2007) and edited Only a Beginning: An Anarchist Anthology (2004). Active as a theorist and historian of anarchism, he has writt en on a wide range of topics including radical pedagogy, post-structuralism and aesthetics. He has published numerous art reviews and feature articles in journals such as C anadian Art Magazine , F use , C Magazine and Galleries West and contributed to exhibition catalogues for the Whitney Museum of Art, the Vancouver Art Gallery and other institutions. David Berry has researched and published on the history of the French anarchist movement, the post-1945 libertarian communist current, the contemporary ‘alter- native le(cid:286) ’ and most recently Daniel Guérin. He is the author of A History of the French Anarchist Movement, 1917–1945 (Westview, CT: Greenwood Press, 2002) and co-editor, with Constance Bantman of New Perspectives on Anarchism, Labour and Syndicalism: The Individual, the National and the Transnational (Cambridge Scholars Press, 2010). He is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Politics, History and International Relations at Loughborough University. Richard Cleminson is Reader in the History of Sexuality in Spanish, Portuguese and Latin American Studies at the University of Leeds. He has worked on the his- tory of the reception of ideas on sexuality in Spanish anarchism and on the his- tory of sexuality more generally in Spain. He is now writing a history of eugenics viii 99778811444411117722112299__PPrree__FFiinnaall__ttxxtt__pprriinntt..iinndddd vviiiiii 66//99//22000011 33::1188::1133 PPMM Contributors in Portugal. His most recent book is Anarchism and Sexuality: Ethics, Relationships and Power (Abingdon/New York: Routledge, 2011) (edited with Jamie Heckert) and he has previously published Hermaphroditism, Medical Science and Sexual Identity in Spain, 1850–1960 (Cardiff : University of Wales Press, 2009) and ‘ Los Invisibles’: A History of Male Homosexuality in Spain, 1850–1939 (Cardiff : University of Wales Press, 2007) (both with F. Vázquez García). Ian G. Cook is now Emeritus Professor of Human Geography at Liverpool John Moores University. An experienced teacher, researcher and PhD supervisor Ian has co-edited or co-authored nine books to date and helped supervise 17 PhDs to com- pletion. His interest in anarchism goes back to the 1970s and he was co-editor with David Pepper of Oxford Polytechnic (now Oxford Brookes University) of A narchism and Geography in 1990; this was the fi nal issue of the radical campaigning journal Contemporary Issues in Geography and Education . Laurence Davis is Lecturer in Government at University College Cork, Ireland. A Series Editor of the C ontemporary Anarchist Studies book series published by Continuum Press, and a founding member of the Anarchist Studies Network, he has taught politics and sociology at a wide range of universities in Ireland and the United Kingdom, including Oxford University, Ruskin College, University College Dublin, the National University of Ireland Galway and the National University of Ireland Maynooth, where he co-created the new MA in Community Education, Equality and Social Activism. His recent publications include A narchism and Utopianism (Manchester University Press, 2009, co-edited with Ruth Kinna), The New Utopian Politics of Ursula K. Le Guin’s The Dispossessed (Lexington Books, 2005, co-edited with Peter Stillman) and numerous articles and book chapters on anar- chist and utopian political thought, democratic and revolutionary theory and prac- tice and the politics of art, work and love. He is also an active participant in a range of social movements including the Irish Ship to Gaza campaign, of which he is a Coordinator and Spokesperson. Pietro Di Paola i s Senior Lecturer in History at the University of Lincoln. He is inter- ested in the experience of anarchist exiles and he is currently writing a monograph entitled The Knights-Errant of Anarchy. London and the Diaspora of Italian Anarchists (1870–1914) for LUP. He is also engaged in a research on British deserters in World War II. Süreyyya Evren teaches at Kultur University, Istanbul, and writes on contempo- rary art, literature and radical politics. He has published several books in Turkish and several articles in English and German. He is the editor and founder of the postanarchist magazine Siyahi and the postanarchist journal A narchist Developments in Cultural Studies. His collection, Post-Anarchism: A Reader, co-edited with Duane Rousselle, was published by Pluto in 2011. ix 99778811444411117722112299__PPrree__FFiinnaall__ttxxtt__pprriinntt..iinndddd iixx 66//99//22000011 33::1188::1144 PPMM Contributors Benjamin Franks is Lecturer in Social and Political Philosophy at the University of Glasgow. He is the author of Rebel Alliances: The Means and Ends of Contemporary British Anarchisms (AK Press, 2006) and co-editor with Matt hew Wilson of A narchism and Moral Philosophy (Palgrave, 2010). David Goodway taught history to mainly adult students from 1969 until the University of Leeds closed its School of Continuing Education in 2005. His fi rst book was London Chartism 1838–1848. But for 20 years he has writt en principally on anarchism and libertarian socialism, publishing collections of the writings of Alex Comfort, Herbert Read, ‘Maurice Brinton’ and Nicolas Walter and of the cor- respondence between John Cowper Powys and Emma Goldman; T alking Anarchy with Colin Ward; as well as A narchist Seeds beneath the Snow: Left -Libertarian Thought and British Writers from William Morris to Colin Ward, now reissued in a second edi- tion by PM Press. Uri Gordon (DPhil, Oxon) is the author ofA narchy Alive! and numerous articles on contemporary anarchism. He is currently active in Israel with the Negev Coexistence Forum for Civil Equality and Anarchists against the Wall. Uri has participated in local squatt ing, independent media and community garden initiatives as well as in the PGA, Indymedia and Dissent! networks. He teaches at the Arava Institute for Environmental Studies and Ben Gurion University. His work has been translated into 11 languages. Carissa Honeywell is a Lecturer in Politics at Sheffi eld Hallam University. Her research interests concern the political theory of anarchism, particularly in the twentieth-century contexts. She is the author of A British Anarchist Tradition: Herbert Read, Alex Comfort and Colin Ward (Continuum, 2011); ‘Utopianism and Anarchism’, Journal of Political Ideologies (2007); ‘Art and Utopia: The Philosophies of Herbert Read’, A ltertopian (2009); ‘Colin Ward: Anarchism and Social Policy’, in Anarchist Studies (2011); and ‘Paul Goodman: Finding an Audience for Anarchism’, Journal for the Study of Radicalism (2011). Sandra Jeppesen has been involved in many anarchist projects including Who’s Emma, Resist (Toronto), the random anarchist group, Uprising Books, Block the Empire/Bloquez l’Empire, the Toronto Anarchist Bookfair, the Montreal Anarchist Bookfair and the CRAC-K feminist research collective. Her research has appeared in S exualities , the C anadian Journal of Communication and A narchist Studies , as well as books including O rganize!: Building from the Local for Global Justice , Post-Anarchism: A Reader and New Perspectives on Anarchism. She is Assistant Professor of Media Studies and English Literature in the Interdisciplinary Studies Department at Lakehead University-Orillia. Ruth Kinna w orks in the Department of Politics, History and International Relations at Loughborough University. She is the author of the B eginner’s Guide to Anarchism x 99778811444411117722112299__PPrree__FFiinnaall__ttxxtt__pprriinntt..iinndddd xx 66//99//22000011 33::1188::1144 PPMM Contributors (Oxford: Oneworld, 2005 and 2009) and editor of the journal A narchist Studies. She is co-editor, with Laurence Davis of A narchism and Utopianism (Manchester University Press, 2009) and with Alex Prichard, Saku Pinta and David Berry of L ibertarian Socialism: Politics in Black and Red , to be published by Palgrave. Gabriel Kuhn is an Austrian-born writer and translator living in Stockholm, Sweden. His publications include V ielfalt, Bewegung, Widerstand: Texte zum Anarchismus (Münster: Unrast, 2009), Gustav Landauer: Revolution and Other Writings (Oakland: PM Press, 2010) and E rich Mühsam: Liberating Society from the State and Other Writings (Oakland: PM Press, 2011). Martin A. Miller is Professor in the Department of History and the Department of Slavic and Eurasian Studies at Duke University. In addition to a number of edited works and numerous articles, he has published K ropotkin (University of Chicago Press, 1976), T he Russian Revolutionary Emigres, 1825–1870 (Johns Hopkins University Press, 1986) and F reud and the Bolsheviks: The History of Psychoanalysis in Imperial Russia and the Soviet Union (Yale University Press, 1998, with translations into French and Spanish in separate editions). His most recent book, F antasies of Power: The Foundations of Modern Terrorism , will be published in 2012 by Cambridge University Press. Sara C. Mott a teaches at the School of Politics and International Relations, University of Nott ingham, and researches the politics of domination and resistance in the subaltern of Latin America with the aim of contributing to collective theoreti- cal production that is politically enabling. She has writt en about the Third Way in Latin America with particular reference to the Chilean Concertacion and Brazilian Workers’ Party governments and their relationship with neo-liberalism; on new forms of popular politics in Argentina and Venezuela; on the feminisation of resis- tance in the region; and on questions relating to the academic’s role in relation to social movements that produce their own knowledge and theory. Pedagogically she tries to combine critical and popular teaching methodologies and methods inside and outside the university in order to contribute to the formation of communities of resistance. Holly Nazar is an MA student in the Department of Communication Studies at Concordia University, Montreal. Her research focuses on theories of the public sphere through a study of the Appeal to Reason , a late nineteenth- and early twen- tieth-century Socialist newspaper in the United States. She has worked with the Quebec Public Interest Research Groups at McGill and Concordia Universities. Saul Newman is Reader in Political Theory at Goldsmiths, University of London. His research is in continental and poststructuralist political and social theory, and contemporary radical politics. He is the author of: F rom Bakunin to Lacan (Lexington Books, 2001); P ower and Politics in Poststructuralist Thought (Routledge, 2005); xi 99778811444411117722112299__PPrree__FFiinnaall__ttxxtt__pprriinntt..iinndddd xxii 66//99//22000011 33::1188::1144 PPMM

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