Changing anarchism assesses the relevance of anarchism to understanding debates about globalisation and the nature of contemporary protest. By balancing activist accounts with innovative theoretical contributions, it demonstrates the diversity and enduring appeal of anarchism in a global era.
Intro Contents Contributors Acknowledgements Introduction: why anarchism still matters Part 1 Thinking 1 Anti-capitalism and poststructuralist anarchism 2 Jonathan Purkis Towards an anarchist sociology 3 John Moore Lived poetry: Stirner, anarchy, subjectivity and the art of living 4 Steve Millett Technology is capital: Fifth Estate's critique of the megamachine Part 1 Doing 5 Jamie Heckert Sexuality/identity/politics 6 James Bowen Moving targets: rethinking anarchist strategies 7 Colin Craig What did you do in the Drug War, Daddy? 8 Joanna Gore In the eye of the beholder - child, mad or artist? Part III Being 9 Karen Goaman The anarchist travelling circus: reflections on contemporary anarchism, anti-capitalism and the international scene 10 David Gribble Good news for Francisco Ferrer - how anarchist ideals in education have survived around the world 11 Bronislaw Szerszynski and Emma Tomalin Enchantment and its uses: religion and spirituality in environmental direct action Conclusion: how anarchism still matters Glossary Bibliography Index.
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Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2021. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.