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Published by PM Press About this Item: PM Press, Condition: GOOD. Has little wear to the cover and pages. Contains some markings such as highlighting and writing.
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Condition: New. Language: English. Brand new Book. Alexander Berkman was a twentieth-century American revolutionary. Like the abolitionist John Brown before him, Berkman was hugely idealistic, ready to go to the furthest extreme of self-sacrifice and violence on behalf of justice and civil rights. He decided to assassinate industrialist Henry Clay Frick after reading in the newspaper that Pinkertons hired by Frick had opened fire on the Homestead strikers, killing men, women, and children.
Berkman's bungled attempt cost him fifteen years in a federal penitentiary. Upon his release, he became an effective agitator against conscription and was again imprisoned and eventually deported to Russia, where he saw at first hand the early days of Bolshevism. Berkman's writings remain a lasting and impassioned record of intense political transformation.
Featuring a new introduction by Howard Zinn, Life of an Anarchist contains Prison Memoirs of an Anarchist, Berkman's account of his years in prison; The Bolshevik Myth, his eyewitness account of the early days of the Russian Revolution; and The ABC of Anarchism, the classic text on the nature of anarchism in the twentieth century. Also included are a selection of letters between Berkman and his lifelong companion Emma Goldman, and a generous sampling from Berkman's other publications.
Seller Inventory AAT Soft cover. Very Good softcover. Bright, clean, square covers and spine; tightly bound; bright, crisp, clean interior. Seller Inventory Published by Seven Stories Press. About this Item: Seven Stories Press. We often have multiple copies per title - and have over 20, discounted titles available. We are dedicated to providing our customers with the widest selection of scholarly, literary and quality art books. Expedited shipping is available. We pride ourselves on offering prompt, reliable customer service and a no hassle return policy.
Published by HarperCollins Publishers. About this Item: HarperCollins Publishers. A copy that has been read, but remains in clean condition. The spine may show signs of wear. Pages can include limited notes and highlighting, and the copy can include previous owner inscriptions. The trial of these men was the most hellish conspiracy of capital against labor in the history of America. Perjured evidence, bribed jurymen, and police revenge combined to bring about their doom.wobblefatigue.com/5395-mobile-phone.php
Violence, Anarchy, and Alexander Berkman | by John William Ward | The New York Review of Books
America was no less despotic than Russia. In Living My Life Emma wrote:. I devoured every line on anarchism, every word about the defendants, their lives their work. I read about their heroic stand while on trial and their marvelous defense. I saw a new world opening before me. Sasha and Emma provides detailed accounts of the relationships that each person, both as individuals and as a couple, had with numerous comrades throughout their lives.
The book cites the many intimate relationships of Sasha and Emma, but does so within the context of freedom, individualism, and collectivism.
- Life of an Anarchist: The Alexander Berkman Reader, 2nd Edition.
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- Anarchist Reader - AbeBooks.
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- Life of an Anarchist : The Alexander Berkman Reader (2nd) [Paperback].
- Alexander (Sasha) Berkman () | American Experience | Official Site | PBS.
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Free love is not a distraction, but rather part of their lives and times. It is important to note that although Goldman and Berkman were committed lovers for a time, and friends and comrades forever, they were very different revolutionaries and the book does a great job in that portrayal. While Emma has been quoted as saying revolution cannot occur without dancing, Sasha viewed the same as wasteful behavior that obscured the revolutionary spirit.
Life of An Anarchist: The Alexander Berkman Reader
There are numerous examples throughout the book with a simple one presented in the context of the trio. When Sasha, Emma, and Modest lived together Stein would buy flowers for their flat — a practice that Emma loved and Sasha scorned as being unnecessary and bourgeois. And the book breathes life into ideas, events, and actions. For example, there is great detail presented on Anarchist schisms.
More specifically the battles between Johann Most and the autonomists, a more radical, activist group that included Emma and Sasha. And of course both reactions make sense considering the words that she spoke challenging capitalism and government repression. Do you not realize that the state is the worst enemy you have. It is a machine that crushes you in order to sustain the ruling class, your masters.
They have not only stolen your bread, but they are sapping your blood. Well then, demonstrate before the palaces of the rich. Demand work. If they do not give you work, demand bread.
If they deny you both, take bread. It is your sacred right.
And finally in terms of the United States, there is a portrayal of their deportations in They saw friends carted off to Siberia and others killed, and they escaped the country to Germany where Alexander remained rather quiet about the Soviet Union, but Emma spoke and wrote loudly about what she viewed as the atrocities of the Soviet state.
Their lives in Germany and then France include a continuing of the struggle that they fought for their entire lives against capitalism and oppressive, authoritarian, government. Through the book, and in their lives, Alexander Berkman and Emma Goldman are breathing, living and committed human beings, as is the struggle they fought. Emma Goldman becoming something of a posthumous rock star in the sixties and seventies was not a bad thing and a bit more of a re-re-birth of her popularity might help the struggle today. The oppression that Sasha and Emma fought is still very much with us today. Obama views the United States as the keeper of the world and in our name, or if we follow Sasha and Emma, not in our name , the present administration, like those that preceded it, continues through our military to kill people in attempts to control resources because somehow that is still our right.
Domestically, and clearly connected to global policy, we are still controlled by corporations and Wall Street.