Download e-book for kindle: Anarchism: A Collection of Revolutionary Writings by Peter Kropotkin

By Peter Kropotkin

Vital writings via the major theorist of anarchism, together with the short yet relocating “Spirit of Revolt,” “Law and Authority,” and different documents.

This is an unabridged, a little bit corrected republication of the paintings initially released by way of forefront Press, long island, in 1927, below the name Kropotkin’s innovative Pamphlets. Dover courses first released the paintings in 1970, lower than an identical identify. The creation used to be written through Roger N. Baldwin for the 1970 version.

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Editorial Introduction

1. Max Beer, ‘Modern English Imperialism’ (London, November 1897)
2. Max Beer, ‘The usa in 1898’ (New York, 31 December 1898)
3. Max Beer, ‘The usa in 1899’ (New York, 19 November 1899)
4. Paul Louis, ‘Anglo-Saxon Imperialism’ (March 1899)
5. Paul Louis, ‘Imperialism in England and the United States’ (September–December 1900)
6. Karl Kautsky, ‘The conflict in South Africa’ (November 1899)
7. Karl Kautsky, ‘Germany, England and World-Policy’ (8 and 10 may possibly 1900)
8. Heinrich Cunow, ‘Trade-Agreements and Imperialist Expansion-Policy’ (May 1900)
9. Heinrich Cunow, ‘American Expansionist coverage in East Asia’ (June–July 1902)
10. Eduard Bernstein, ‘Social Democracy and Imperialism’ (May 1900)
11. Theodor Rothstein, ‘The South-African conflict and the Decadence of English Liberalism’ (July 1901)
12. Max Beer, ‘Reflections on England’s Decline’ (New York, March 1901)
13. Max Beer, ‘Social Imperialism’ (8 November 1901)
14. Max Beer, ‘Party-Projects in England’ (January 1902)
15. Max Beer, ‘Imperialist Policy’ (December 1902)
16. Max Beer, ‘Imperialist Literature’ (December 1906)
17. Paul Louis, ‘An Essay on Imperialism’ (April 1904)
18. Julian Marchlewski-Karski, ‘English Imperialism’ (4 October 1904)
19. Julian Marchlewski-Karski, ‘A Victory of Imperialism’ (10 November 1904)
20. Otto Bauer, ‘On British Imperialism’ (January 1907)
21. Parvus (Alexander Helphand), ‘Before the “Hottentot Elections”’ (January 1907)
22. Parvus (Alexander Helphand), Colonies and Capitalism within the 20th Century (June 1907)
23. Rudolf Hilferding, ‘German Imperialism and family Politics’ (October 1907)
24. Otto Bauer, ‘Austria and Imperialism’ (October 1908)
25. Otto Bauer, ‘National and foreign Viewpoints on international Policy’ (September 1909)
26. Otto Bauer, ‘Imperialism and Socialism in England’ (January 1910)
27. Otto Bauer, ‘Finance Capital’ (June 1910)
28. Julian B. Marchlewski (Karski), ‘Rudolf Hilferding’s Finance Capital: A learn of the most recent section of Capitalist Development’ (27 August 1910)
29. Rosa Luxemburg, ‘Peace-Utopias’ (6–8 may well 1911)
30. Rosa Luxemburg, ‘Morocco’ (August 1911)
31. Rosa Luxemburg, ‘Petty-Bourgeois or Proletarian World-Policy? ’ (19 August 1911)
32. Karl Kautsky, ‘World-Politics, World-War and Social Democracy! ’ (August 1911)
33. Rosa Luxemburg, ‘Our Broadsheet on Morocco’ (26 August 1911)
34. Rudolf Hilferding, ‘The Party-Congress and international Policy’ (September 1911)
35. Julian Marchlewski (Karski), ‘Imperialism or Socialism? ’ (1912)
36. Karl Radek, ‘German Imperialism and the operating Class’ (March 1912)
37. Karl Radek, ‘Our fight opposed to Imperialism’ (May 1912)
38. Paul Lensch, ‘Militia and Disarmament’ (August 1912)
39. Gustav Eckstein, ‘Imperialism and Arms-Limitation’ (September 1912)
40. Karl Radek, ‘Ways and capability within the fight opposed to Imperialism’ (14 September 1912)
41. Paul Lensch, ‘Social Democracy and international Policy’ (9 December 1912)
42. SPD Party-Congress at Chemnitz, Debate and backbone on Imperialism (15-21 September, 1912)
43. Anton Pannekoek, ‘Review of Rosa Luxemburg: the buildup of Capital: A Contribution to the industrial clarification of Imperialism’ (January 1913)
44. Gustav Eckstein, ‘Rosa Luxemburg’s the buildup of Capital: A Critique’ (16 February 1913)
45. Otto Bauer, ‘The Accumulation of Capital’ (1913)
46. Franz Mehring, ‘Review of Rosa Luxemburg, the buildup of Capital: A Contribution to an financial clarification of Imperialism’ (1914)
47. Karl Kautsky, ‘Imperialism’ (September 1914)
48. Anton Pannekoek, ‘The cave in of the International’ (20–2 October 1914)
49. Karl Kautsky, ‘National country, Imperialist kingdom and Confederation’ (February 1915)
50. Rosa Luxemburg, ‘Perspectives and Projects’ (1915)
51. Karl Radek, ‘The using Forces of Imperialism’ (March 1915)
52. Leon Trotsky, ‘The kingdom and the Economy’ (July 1915)
53. Anton Pannekoek, ‘The Prehistory of the World-War’ (1915)
54. Anton Pannekoek, ‘Imperialism and the projects of the Proletariat’ (January 1916)

Appendix: Rosa Luxemburg and the buildup of Capital

Additional info for Anarchism: A Collection of Revolutionary Writings

Sample text

Both the overall and the specific theories contribute to the causal side of our citizenship equation and provide the independent variables for our later models. On the outcomes or consequences side of our equation come the actual measures of civic attitudes and behaviour, or our dependent variables. We will test the relative influence of these independent variables on the dependent variables by using our individual, cross-sectional, our geographical and our temporal data. 2. It can be seen that we analyse the attitudes and behaviour associated with citizenship in relation to five alternative models.

On the other hand, the demand by a few Muslim groups that the medieval laws of blasphemy should be revived so that individuals who criticise Islam can be prosecuted in the courts is acutely at odds with the agnostic values What is Citizenship? 15 of the wider society, particularly the strong preference for freedom of speech. This is never likely to be accepted by British society and rather than promoting inclusion it is likely to promote division. Clearly there is scope for a group rights approach in any democratic society, but the scope is limited by the risk of destroying the universalistic values of citizenship which are the hallmark of contemporary liberal thinking.

3 they both attract the lowest levels of trust. As we will see later in this chapter, the Scots feel more positively towards their devolved institutions than do the Welsh. We have already made the point that our respondents feel relatively good about the people around them. ’ The public’s greater trust of non-elected personnel, such as the police and civil servants, is consistent over time. See, for example, Jowell and Topf, 1988: 112. 62 Source: Weighted 2000 face-to-face survey. N = c2,983; N = c246 (Scotland); N = c130 (Wales).

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