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  • ...readers to keep his antinomies in play, and to follow along as he reasons from the most individualistic of starting positions—complete and absolute ''in ...his own lights, before we can either accept or reject him. And his vision, from ''What Is Property?'' through to ''The Theory of Property'' and ''The Polit
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  • From [[The Peaceful Revolutionist|the Peaceful Revolutionist]]. In "Equitable Commerce," Cost is entirely separated, disentangled from value. The value or worth of a dose of medicine which saves a life, if equa
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  • pockets out, and throws him into the street. The blood spouts from the boy's ears, and the . . . "It is no use," said the Doctor. "He is dead, quite dead,—probably from shock. What a
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  • ...planet, not on solid ground, but in the waves of the Pacific, about a mile from the western shores of the United States. But "being a Marsite, and conseque ...windows, he commenced relating to his new friends the story of his journey from the planet Mars to our Earth. The astonished and interested family prevaile
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  • [[Category: Articles lacking full citations]]
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  • ...f the extreme Radical wing in France, and a member of the Corps Legislatif from 1848 to 1851. He was born in 1816, at Arbresle, in the Department of the Rh ...ood of comrades they knew not why! Ah! I have never forgotten those scenes from hell; they come to me again and again, and I ask, What has become of the ma
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  • Two women sat in the dusk of a summer evening, where the glow from a western window fell on their faces, and the one star showing in the purpl ...things exist? They have grown tiresome used on the rostrum and in "Woman" articles—in good society they are out of place. You certainly should take broader
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  • ...ve, through ideas of truth, puts forth benign and beautiful creative power from everlasting to everlasting; ...iverse—through souls receiving inspiration of love and truth and beauty, from God—through powers of rational volition, and in intercourse with fellow-s
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  • ...until all clearly imaginable varieties of delight pall on the five senses from repetition. Sickness will be unknown. Death itself will be only a welcome, ...crime. Abolish this horrid injustice; take the lead in delivering mankind from the religious, political, and moral "Hell" in which they have always been t
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  • ...of The Index}}:—Allow me to suggest the following reasons tor dissenting from your view of the great spiritual questions discussed in your lecture on the ...s philosophy on the ground that he has stopped short of these consequences from his own principles, and even, on other grounds, denied them.
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  • [[Category: Articles from "The Public"]]
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  • ...er of an hour of his time in return, for the quarter of an hour's services from the fellow creature, aged ten years, who meets him in the street and "shine Here is another method, of reducing this doctrine to an absurdity. Turning from the matter of age to that of faculty, pray tell where this system of equiva
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  • My creed is short. Instead of “Thirty-nine” articles, it has but three: ...s to “keep the ball of life rolling”—to preserve the race or species from dying out, with less regard as to what becomes of individual units. Hence a
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  • A Gift From His Employes. ...ployer—it is a matter of courtesy you know. He will appreciate a present from his employees, I am sure."
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  • [[Category:Articles from "The Whim"]]
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  • ...ere is an occasional exception even to that rule, for I have just returned from a hell, the like of which, for human brutality and fiendish barbarity, is n ...iron doors behind me and I suddenly found myself transported, as it were, from the dreary night of my prison-existence into the warm sunshine of the livin
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  • ...s I reply: A large number of persons were ready to join the Potomac Colony from many States. In one Ohio village alone thirty meet weekly to prepare for th ...an attempt at integral association that is other than a slow, sure growth from a perfectly harmonious nucleus of persons who, while aiming practically, an
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  • ...e greatest damage proceeds not so much from the opposition of prejudice as from the profession of ignorance. ...t denied authority; it would be free from men because it could not be free from self; with the light of a widening infinite in its eyes, it denied the supr
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  • ...fered no objection, but, I have been informed, failed to insert an extract from one of humanity's truest friends, Clifford, which effectually disposed of T :From the dun dawn of Being — her main law
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  • ...nce is good--subject only to a quantitative calculation in order to obtain from the given forces the maximum of useful effect. And to the contrary is evil, ...ir persecutors like the Christ of legend, still make good from evil. Apart from the evil that they do to themselves, which must count for something, they c
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  • Scarcely had he escaped from Russian prisons before he was imprisoned anew. In France, whither he had co ...world-wide movement of ideas, Kropotkin in an uninterrupted succession of articles and of books, rounded out by his lectures, has crystalized the great human
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  • ...sical, intellectual, moral, spiritual, and practical character, before and from birth, to all. Without misery or suffering, except from unavoidable accidents.
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  • demand, or in specie, with interest from the time of specie, with interest from the time of demand; or,
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  • ...stupid arrogance of national, racial, religious, and sex superiority, and from the narrow puritanical conception of human life. And for the support of thi [[Category:Articles from "Mother Earth"]]
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  • (3) The Supreme creates Himself to Himself in eternity; for, from eternity to eternity, he realises Himself to Himself. He is that which crea ...detail, as in the whole mass, his threefold glories. The human Ego ''is'' from eternity to eternity. Though it depends for its ''being'' upon the nature o
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  • Farmers that have any of the above name articles for sale, will confer a favor upon me by writing the lowest cash process, [[Category: Articles from "The Boston Investigator"]]
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  • [[Category:Articles from "The Birth Control Review"]]
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  • ...themselves from the burden of debt have in the end seen their goods taken from the house, put in the furniture van and conveyed back to the instalment hou ...isconceptions of the fundamentals of life, and this emancipation must come from within.
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  • ...lf the computed expense of the tour was secured in New York. A few dollars from each individual who has communicated with the writer will furnish enough to ...s validity, legal counsel will be obtained. The measure of productiveness, from the cultivation of the soil, has been made the measure by which all other l
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  • ...on to do in the making of watches is so small that any one can learn it in from a few hours to a few days. Of course, expertness only comes by practice; bu ...ing that he consumes; and if one were thrown upon his own resources, aside from the possible assistance of others, in almost any part of the habitable worl
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  • ...tant to be known though he will in all probability, be farther and farther from realizing his abstraction, if he proceed scientifically in his investigatio ...ties. For the former no better method can be adopted than to give extracts from the book, to which particular attention is solicited.
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  • ...d, and which we believe is calculated at length to emancipate human nature from all tyranny, political, spiritual or mental. rendered them fit instruments to attempt the conquest of their race. From hunting beasts they
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  • .... When I came here the first time, in spring, there was an enchanting view from the gate of Paradise; the earth was as green as my table-cloth. Ah! the sit In fact, dark and swarming groups were approaching the gate from the path. Already the murmur of voices could be distinguished. There were o
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  • ...red has obvious kinship with the English garden city. It is differentiated from the English plan to adapt it more closely to American conditions and needs. ...y also pass through it just inside the rear wall. Thus, the heat radiation from the main will not be wholly wasted.
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  • ...th, fine forests clothed the hillsides, and bountiful harvests were reaped from cultivated soil. The climate was glorious, and the breezes were fresh and p ...they could go and get back the next day. They took the oars and sails away from them and left them in mid ocean, without chart, compass, means of propellin
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  • ..., so why form another organization? Third, we must stand outside and aloof from all such organizations for fear of becoming demoralized and compromizing th ...r based upon the principle of free cooperation. This is entirely different from English and American trade unionism, and yet as we have stated, Syndicalism
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  • ...god and therefore answered nothing; then the man smote his god and it fell from the pedestal and was broken. The man said, " It was nothing after all but a ...the man cast them into the fire that they might be destroyed, and behold! from the melted stone there flowed a little stream of gold.
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  • ...she must depend upon her needle as a weapon with which to tight the "wolf from the door." But howt ...s an elderly person, a dark and not agreeable looking man who brought work from the large manufacturies and let it out to women who were willing or so hard
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  • ...produced the notorious and atrocious case of Shaw vs. Shaw; the citations from which, in Bishop's "Marriage and Divorce," show that there is no remedy pro ...e mouth of the Fool speaketh it every day—therefore, to emancipate women from the government of men, would give rise to all manner of incontinence and vi
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  • ...ehow I fail to grasp their psychology, and they mine. Thus I gained little from my visit to Jubilee street, the headquarters of the Jewish Anarchists in Lo ...o say that my hearers gained anything from me, but I do know I gained much from them. Besides, to be able to say what one pleases is a treat one cannot aff
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  • ...the Negro, who lives more degraded, if possible, and invidiously excluded from all but the most servile occupations, in the Northern than in the Southern ...he Negro continuing slave—rudely transported or marched off in handcuffs from his native home by speculators, his family divided and dispersed, without a
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  • ...be somehow off his base. And yet he is no fool. In fact, he is far enough from being a fool. And yet — and yet — why doesn't he see how absurd and foo ...k and seated themselves in a cool, shady spot by Walden Pond, well removed from where the noisy Prohibitionists are holding their "picnic " and preaching t
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  • [[Category:Articles from "Life"]]
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  • ...t. But to be able to recognize that every act of the child is necessitated from within, is extremely difficult. And yet, every true and earnest educator kn ...n, the human—as well as the rational— thing would be to save the child from too serious consequences. I simply mean that the child should be allowed to
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  • ...have adopted with him the same course which so well serves me with others from whom I differ. In this evolutionary epoch, one cannot go far wrong, if he b (Farewell dinner to Francis Ellingwood Abbot, on retiring from the editorship By George William Curtis)
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  • [[Category:Articles from "The Twentieth Century"]]
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  • ...n so far as Mr. Huxley means to echo the episcopal litany, in putting away from us envy, hatred, malice, and all uncharitableness we surely have no issue t ...ssion of war as a human or national necessity. Great Britain has inherited from Israel (who had no further use for living after its dispersion) the God of
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  • ...ented himself before the watchdog at the City Hall, he found him suffering from machinery of government from the standpoint of theory
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  • ...ltiplied into six. He knew full well that he would meet with no opposition from petrified injustice and the servile stupidity of the judge and jury before ...aves, nor can it hear the murmurs of discontent and rebellion coming forth from their heaving breasts. Yet, discontent continues until one day it raises it
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  • == Articles == * '''Bolton Hall, “[[Cabled from Portugal]],” ''The Public'' 1, no. 37 (December 17, 1898): 13.'''
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  • == Articles ==
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  • To deduce the law of progress from the history of gathered from all the peoples of the earth. In the one
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  • [[Category: Articles from "Mother Earth"]]
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  • ...the innovators in the fields of art and literature have no less to endure from the barbarians, though in different form. [[Category: Articles from "Mother Earth"]]
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  • [[Category: Articles from "Mother Earth"]]
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  • ...u met Mrs. Frisbie yet?" The speaker, a bright faced little woman, glanced from one to the other of two ladies who had chanced to come together in her plea ...he moral effect of the skirt is fully as bad, or worse, than the physical. From the time we tell the little girl to pull down her dress, so that her underg
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  • ...od. This regenerated and rejuvenated publication is opening its columns to articles that needs of the fourteen-year-old girl. From time immemorial
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  • .... Thousands of our comrades are suffering in prison or are driven homeless from one country to the other. Free speech—almost the only part of British lib ...all explain how the very nature of the State prevents anything good coming from it. What does the State do? It protects the rich and their ill-gotten wealt
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  • ...n in later life he declared unequivocally that war is always wrong he knew from practical experience what it was he denounced. ...that thing was right, he, Tolstoy, would nevertheless know it to be wrong. From this incident sprang all of Tolstoy's conclusions on criminal law, on which
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  • ...rancisco, I expected to see red. I saw black. Even the light, as reflected from where I sat, gave the judge a dusky hue; and the soldier bailiff (also in t ...uman beings, nothing in it stands out like that pitcher. It wafts serenity from its inert sides. In fact, it has a distinct judicial air.
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  • bore to break off from their beautiful far from this being the case, the hardest
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  • == from ''The New Encyclopedia of Social Reform'' == ...eration, provided it be voluntary, they would have all organization spring from the individual.
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  • ...r merits may be. I will also try not to repeat what I put forward in other articles in years gone by as possible means of increasing the activity of Anarchists ...als of earlier Communism, the manifold workings of present-day solidarity, from which new forms of future Communism may develop—all this in the teeth of
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  • ...among others, impinging upon others, but nowhere separate, nowhere exempt from the same necessity that acts upon all other centers of force,—it is by no Anarchism, alone, apart from any proposed economic reform, is just the latest reply out of many the past
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  • From a lecture delivered in June, 1889. ...he world suspects some hidden shame or base motive. So far are most people from understanding or desiring what is true and right that the highest truth is
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  • ...life, grew during the colonization period of one hundred and seventy years from the settling of Jamestown to the outburst of the Revolution. This was in fa ...ce of tyranny, which has never entirely recovered from the blow, but which from then till now has gone on remolding and regrappling the instruments of gove
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  • ...mained the centre of interest. Freely and vigorously, without interruption from the bench, they gave voice to their deep hatred of militarism, branding it How the Garys, Goffs and Rosalskys of America would have jumped from their blood-stained seats, had they heard such language, publicly used befo
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  • ...Nazarene. Distorted, blackened, almost effaced, it was yet some faint echo from the hillsides of Olivet, some indistinct vision of the Cross, some dull per ...and freely your Self; hearken to all the voices that rise from that abyss from which you have been commanded to shrink. Learn for yourself what these thin
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  • ...any of our actions, but that very self-interest is what deters most people from declaring themselves the enemies of the existing social order and its conve ...ement in America alone furnishes plenty of examples of those who came here from Europe revolutionists, idealists—and poor men. Accumulating a little mone
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  • ...present conditions, but they have not sufficiently emancipated themselves from the prejudices and superstitions of the dark ages to understand the true in ...by men are not in conformity with the laws of Nature that mankind suffers from so much ill. It is absurd to talk of human happiness so long as men are not
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  • ...rom the door, marries only to have a wife and house-keeper, who must slave from morning till night, who must make every effort to keep down expenses. Her n Yet there is no way for them to part from each other.
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  • ...d in very different terms, the identical ideas which I had already learned from Josiah Warren, and which, evolved by these two men independently, will be a ...nds of wealth, no one will dispute, I think, that the satisfaction derived from the possession of knowledge--especially newly-discovered knowledge--is prop
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  • ...een committed conscientiously, nor a right act that has not been refrained from conscientiously? I think Nature gives only a faculty to learn It does not f ...terson, imputing to him a doctrine of compulsion, without quoting one word from any declaration to which that gentleman has subscribed? If I charge that th
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  • ...s little for a man's head, whether it be from the former to the latter, or from the latter to the former. But that it should occur on a day when some obsta ...ings of Universalism. But those who have been real accessions to our cause from the opposing ranks, are such as have been gradually drawn into a reception
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  • ...is probably not accidental, and the vision here is perhaps not so far off from Andrews' Pantarchy. The greatest evil accruing from this idea is, that it gives hard-hearted people an excuse
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  • [[Category: Articles from "The Independent"]]
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  • ...uise Michel and her friends became the objects of violent personal attacks from a group of individuals. Louise took the trouble to answer them. The meeting ...unds. The scratching of the steel upon the bone drew no sound of complaint from Louise, in spite of her atrocious suffering. She talked quietly of her cous
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  • ...re fully the interest manifested in the work. Responses have been received from England, Germany, and Belgium, which shows that the interest in Warren is n [[Category:Articles from "Liberty" (1881-1907)]]
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  • From the ''[[Encyclopedie Nouvelle|Encyclopedie Nouvelle, ou Dictionnaire Philos For us Idealism comes from ideal, not from idea, (idée,) and is the doctrine of the Ideal; while, in its ordinary acc
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  • ..., and at considerable length. We limit ourselves, now, to the translation, from one of the volumes before us, of an article, for our own pages, by M. Lerou " For us Idealism comes from ideal, not from idea, (idle,) and is the doctrine of the Ideal; while, in its ordinary acce
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  • We have just received the following letter from our comrades Emma Goldman and Alexander Berkman, who are now stranded in St ...—aye, in some cases with mere children—who dare hold views that differ from those of the ruling Communist Party. We say "hold views" advisedly. For in
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  • * —-, —-, [reproduced in a letter from John Cushing], ''The Liberator'', Apr 16, 1852, 6. == Introduction, from ''The Liberator'' ==
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  • ...ruth. We rise from his writings with the weariness and exhaustion one does from the embraces of the Witch Mara. It is but slowly that our blood begins to c ...the general current of his language. Every language receives certain laws from the genius of the people who use it, and it is no mark of wisdom to transgr
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  • ...sent-day injustice with a reign of freedom, which, whilst excluding nobody from their rights, will become really beneficial for all, because it will be bui The second condition,inseparable from the first, is knowledge. Not the bourgeois knowledge, adulterated, metaphys
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  • ...workshop, while their boys and girls are driven into a mine, or a factory, from the age of thirteen, and there they soon forget the little they may have le ...not for the economical and social causes which prevent any serious reform from being accomplished in our miserably organised society.
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  • ...l workshop, while their boys and girls are driven into a mine or a factory from the age of thirteen, and there they soon forget the little they may have le ...[25] for the economical and social causes which prevent any serious reform from being accomplished in our miserably organized society.
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  • AN ATTEMPT TO INTERPRET BUDDHA FROM A BUDDHIST STANDPOINT. ...ell said;” and it is still more necessary to-day to recall our attention from the traditions which ecclesiasticism has collected about the person of the
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  • ...wing on another. It is difficult to see the right of building even a Home, from the products of another man's labor, whether it result as ''forfeiture'', o ...ending them! If we have realized this great per centage, it must have been from some persons more unfortunate than ourselves. Ye who complain of oppression
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  • === Articles === * [[The Argument from Design]]. Boston Investigator, (Boston, MA) Wednesday, November 15, 1871; p
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  • ...e uttermost significance of the awakenings of revolt, he personally shrank from the unpleasantness of active struggle with the powers that be. ...antly precipitated upon him. A frequent comment among the readers of these articles was, "James is a walking ’cyclopedia." And such he really was; for it see
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  • ...Everything is always right when Nature can take its course. Entire freedom from legal restraint and subjection to natural consequences is the whole of soci ...t virtuous have it.—Human nature inclines to goodness. In entire freedom from legal restraint all the virtues are called into action, and the bad traits
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  • ...l. And the only true restraint to each individual's sphere of action aside from the promptings of his own will, commences with his infringement upon the ri ...tions, from the rocks upon its surface to the richest ores in its depths—from the simplest plant of the field to the loftiest tree of the forest—have b
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  • ...and nerves produce the thoughts and feelings and they are gone like sound from a violin. The brain sleeps and its action is suspended. Would a mind be fat ...e power out of bad hands into his own. The military character IS delivered from remarkable qualities of the parents. A true general is known by his parents
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  • EXTRACTED FROM PIERRE LEROUX'S L'HUMANITE. of creation, he degrades himself from his human nature ; without be.
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  • ...th which this keenest of observers cuts through disguises, and plucks away from shivering, naked folly the last rag that covers its shame. His denunciation ...tand gathering their tools and clothing to follow. Send us news, brethren, from your little oases in the deserts, your coral islands in the sea.
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  • ...d though there may be an appearance of equivalence, the fact remains that, from the sum of human striving, an indefinite amount of rich and fruitful life h ...s. If Mr. Wright did not keep the public in mind while writing, it was not from the pride of knowledge, for no feeling could have been more foreign to him;
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  • CHIPS FROM MY STUDIO. ...en. Theirs proved a woeful bliss. Experience poisoned and killed it. Fruit from a garden ready tilled loses flavor. There is a tilling of the man to be don
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  • ...ured... In the kindred diseases of cholera and dysentery, no one ever dies from the discharges. The, disease is inside, and never seen. The discharges are ...brandy, laudanum, tonics, &c. The danger is not from "prostration," it is from disease on the stomach and bowels. The food, stimulus, and medicine are mor
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  • ...the transforming energy which flows upon Mankind, in ever fuller measure, from the life of Christ; and with assured hope anticipates a time, When communit ...ng under present burdens,—disgusted at the word "patience,"—"patience" from those who propped on soft oushions nnd riding at ease, look down on dusty,
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  • ...gazine which has Recently Been Commenced. Western Tiller, 8 communications from June 1 to July 27, 1827. * '''Josiah Warren and Cosmopolite, “[[A Letter from Josiah Warren|To the Public]],” Mechanics Free Press 1, no. 18 (May 10, 1
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  • ...gazine which has Recently Been Commenced. Western Tiller, 8 communications from June 1 to July 27, 1827. * '''Josiah Warren and Cosmopolite, “[[A Letter from Josiah Warren|To the Public]],” Mechanics Free Press 1, no. 18 (May 10, 1
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  • The word civilization from the Latin word civitas, "a city,"—or civis, a "citizen," and signifies Go ...religion, have got everything wrong end first. The word anarchy is derived from two Greek words a or an, "without," and arche, a "head" or "beginning." The
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  • ...ermanent value, especially to foreign readers, and fully equal to the best articles that grace the English reviews ; in fact, such excellent performances, even ...overer. But a short time since his name was in this connection telegraphed from the Smithsonian Institute all over the country. His volume of Vortrage, pub
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  • ...od on his own feet, was his own governor, and there was no breach of peace from Cape Cod to Mount Hoosac." ...arge of circulating obscene literature, when he published certain passages from the Bible, seems to have no effect.
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  • ...herefore being very crude, I failed to make the thing interesting to them, from the want of sufficient clearness in my explanation; still, I was satisfied If any thing had been wanting to convince me of the benefits to be derived from a direct exchange of labor, the following answers to two questions put by m
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  • ...rely incompatible with a condition of freedom; for although a man may rise from the lowest to the highest position in life, yet every step of the upward pr ...every transition through which this millionaire of the people has passed, from the mechanic's bench, through the counting house, to the great landlord man
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  • ...cism, which was engrafted on the degraded Christianity which took its name from Christ without in the least comprehending the spirit of his lofty conceptio ...work done and the efficiency of the workers were recognized in the passage from time to time of laws giving extraordinary powers not alone to the popularly
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  • ...ny, women chiefly live upon weak coffee, often made from roasted barley or from grounds bought in hotels and taverns." In France, statistical documents und ...ble distribution constitutes rent or interest, which distinguishes capital from wealth. Amasa Walker terms the distinction an important one, epigram matica
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  • ...d be a miracle if natural operations should stop, or anything be different from what it is. An imperfect and evil universe would be impossible, it could no ...erings? Reason and facts give the answer. It is because men prevent Nature from taking its course. Artificial law stops the operation of natural law. If th
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  • ...pertain to the highest ideal of religion, and which are themselves derived from aspiration to the infinite. All this should be done by the Church without e ...ly a portion of the Church. This portion of mankind is often distinguished from the Church proper or the organized Church, as "The World," or in the langua
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  • ...ial relations of men. It is the highest in rank among the Sciences, viewed from the Duismal or Relative point of view, () which is also the Positivist, the ...rom the individual to the collective sphere; from Physiology to Sociology; from self-government by virtue of science to social or political government by t
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  • [[Category: Articles from "Mind"]]
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  • [[Joshua King Ingalls]], the libertarian land reformer, contributed ten articles and a poem to the ''[[The Spirit of the Age]]''. "Creed," the first of thes ...galls, of Southold, Long Island, having become a Davisonian, has withdrawn from the Universalist order and connection. We commend him for his consistency i
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  • ...he head "Meslier," after giving a brief account of his life and an extract from his "Testament," ''blames'' Voltaire for not publishing the ''whole'' of Me ...old by the clerk that he had "''orders''" from the Trustees not to take it from the shelves only for persons of mature age; I, as I am a young man, had to
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  • :Bloodless, from wounds that still have power to smart, ::Yet, take these flowers; from thy friend's grave they blow.
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  • ...aching into a system, a "science," whereby privileged parties are absolved from the moral obligations of rational beings obedient to essential right, and m ...nges and defrauds agriculture, manufactures, [6] commerce, and takes bread from millions of tables in these states. The only sure way to protect slaves was
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  • His act was not understood. But some day labor, freed from its slavery, will honor his memory. ...ck, are convinced of the uselessness of their efforts, and are withdrawing from the swamp of political corruption. The history of reformative attempts is f
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  • From the standpoint of one who thinks himself capable of discerning an undeviati ...preceding the revolution, there were all sorts and kinds of direct action from the most peaceable to the most violent; and I believe that almost everybody
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  • and Free Society, from a number of friends, and a few a girl, lived with her father, a Mr. Meserve, from whom
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  • ...on the voluntary communal arrangement of "To each according to his needs; from each according to his ability." ...e people will not accept their ideas, and therefore there can be no danger from them. But, if they are right, it would be good for us to find it out. In an
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  • subterranean stream of blood running from Jerusalem is there, brown and barren though the twig appear. From
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  • [From the Alarm.] The landlord, comfortably collecting toll for the use of land from those who have been placed upon this earth, says it is the destruction of t
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  • ...justice is nowise in question, they not being responsible for its absence from matters of fact. The title, "Social Ethics," would better characterize the ...land] being possible or conceivable, except in regard to lands transferred from a general to a specific use.
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  • ...“lacking in understanding” by this “turgid and tangled” gentleman from New South Wales. It is better to be praised by such a critic’s damnation ...erein the difference lies; not so much for the purpose of clearing Mr. Lum from the charge of inconsistency as showing Mr. Black’s inability to distingui
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  • ...ion of cause and effect is surely established, we can reason authentically from so much cause to so much effect, and thus predict the future. It often happ ...ognize it. What, then, exactly, does it mean? for such a qualification as "from some one's standpoint" sounds rather vague and metaphysical. Happily, the c
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  • ...ot the best for children. If, however, "government derives its just powers from the consent of the governed," as our Declaration of Independence alleges, t ...rce of arms we prohibit some child's action, we are taking that child away from school.
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  • ...e; or when others enjoy the same things that you do. Moreover, quite apart from their enjoying the same things that you enjoy, it gives you pleasure to see ...o ideals, for the knowledge that his ideals are only his ideals, frees him from their domination. He acts for his own interest, not for the interest of ide
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  • ...d doing of his own desire what some would persuade us not to expect except from a sense of obligation or duty. To my understanding there is no inconsistency in my articles. Language is algebraical, and ideas of right can be resolved into ideas of
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  • ...f the superior force of egoism in sexual relations. What man seeks a woman from the sentiment of duty to unite? It would be absurd. In this matter liking, [[Category:Articles from "Liberty" (1881-1907)]]
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  • From '''''The System of Economic Contradictions:''''' == I. — Property is inexplicable apart from the economic series. — Of the organization of common sense, or problem of
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  • :It dazzles pope and king from printed page, ::And loathing turns from pap by dotards doled-
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  • == Articles ==
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  • [[Category:Articles from "Liberty" (1881-1907)]]
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  • ...tual and mental, and none can divide the spiritual from the mental or even from the physical. ...live matter, and that in order to become live it must be kindled with fire from Heaven. He utterly fails to see and he later learned and said that he had f
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  • == Articles in Mother Earth == == Other articles ==
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  • ...ss humanity. Somehow the opinions that went out of the hall were different from those which came in. It does our sisters good to hear the truth about thems ...tion of one weakling over another, whereas nothing could have been further from the intent of the great iconoclast.
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  • ...t surge and crowd upon each other when one tries to imagine the transition from an enslaved to an emancipated human race. It is easy to see that the natura ...make a safe guess when I say that very little of her education was derived from the public schools. The audience, composed largely of teachers and educator
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  • ...e of history, especially that of '48, has shown that constitutions granted from above were worthless, unless a substantial victory, won by the spilling of ...of Eastern France abolished the crumbling-down municipalities, and, acting from below, began with the organization of districts, ordering the town affairs
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  • ...ations of the bank who are called ''Directors.'' The Directors then choose from their own number, a ''President,'' and some person, not of their number, to ...stockholder in the bank folds his hands, and sleeps soundly; he is insured from loss, and has hired the officers of the bank to think and be anxious for hi
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  • ...ations of the bank who are called ''Directors.'' The Directors then choose from their own number, a ''President,'' and some person, not of their number, to ...together, are called the Board of Directors. These directors then choose, from their own number, a President, and some person not of their number, as Cash
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  • ...that of the corporation to which they belonged; they were exempt therefore from envy and jealousy, and sat down as brethren and equals, with their brethren ...from among his people''."—Num. 9: 10-13. As in Sparta, he that refrained from the public repasts, lost his right of citizenship.
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  • ...therefore threw all together in one pile, hoping thereby to obtain relief from their miseries and wrongs. This they have attempted in several instances, i ...he Indians,—“they shrink from no danger, and they fear no hardship.” From wishing and determining that they will succeed, they are made to believe th
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  • <div align=right>From the Commonwealth. </div> [[Category:Articles from "The Boston Investigator]]
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  • ...ple works, from which those who desire may obtain further information, and from which I shall freely quote materials for this paper. ...the immensity of the scope to which the subject extends. A few minds may, from these principles, begin to perceive the rounded outlines of what Mr. Andrew
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  • ...ded the Mohegan Lake School, and later entered the University of New York, from which institution he was graduated in 1876 as the valedictorian of his clas ...tice. He became a life member of the Seventh Regiment Veteran Association, from which organization he resigned in 1895 on account of the action of that bod
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  • ...each of these revolutionary periods or outbreaks would have to be studied from contemporary sources—and then in most cases only outside facts would be r ...so, who was then, as now, interested in the early history of the movement. From that time I have known him and he has always been kind to me; but as he was
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  • ...be secure from injury as long as he injures others. We all wish to be free from injury. I crave for freedom. I see that others want the same condition, and ...ld add much to the world’s stock of art, poetry and music, are prevented from so doing by the hard necessities that surround them, and I see that Anarchy
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  • Passionately she turned away from the mountain, gleaming cold. "Where have you been so long, away from me, my own?" he whispered.
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  • ...e ourselves because someone conceived a different plan of free association from ours? Why, since no one can know a perfect method, nor even act always acco [[Category:Articles from "Mother Earth"]]
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  • ...n the study belonging to one of them. The elder had referred to the recent articles published in "Success" entitled "The Shameful Misuse of Wealth." ...ecure him a fair income. Then how could you prevent the man with a million from doubling and trebling it by the same means? How could you discrim-inate?"
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  • [[Category: Articles from "Mind"]]
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  • ...ds. The younger sided with Orestes, the elder took part against him. It is from the profound depths to which were thus stirred all consciousness, human and ...raight for the maiden’s chamber, and tore her away, half dead with fear, from the bosom of her trembling mother. [207]
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  • ...regain possession of the females. If some birds of prey drive their young from the eyrie too soon, it is because they have not the means of meeting the ex ...one after another to fetch it a bill full. Little creatures hardly weaned from their own nests, and yet without families, will profit by the opportunity t
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  • From the fanatic terrorist with his bomb to the philosophical professor with his ...human life, even if some disorder, hardship and material waste did result from spiritual preoccupation and rapid forward change.
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  • ..., at least sees a wide difference between "unearned increment" and "income from the rent of land" due or prospective, and "interest on the money" for which ...e paths of industry, and deprived labor of opportunity; withheld the earth from man and blocked the wheels of progress in every serious struggle? Yet these
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  • And from that day on, controversy between the awakened who understood, the reactioni pretended to reproduce seditious pictures from the walls
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  • ...indignation. Never before has one man's death so completely torn the veil from the sinister face of the hydra-headed monster, the Catholic Church. ...of his birth. For eight years he toiled, ceaselessly, to rescue the child from the destructive influence of superstition. One hundred and nine schools wit
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  • ...s aim as being to give to every man and woman an economic standing-ground, from which to work out his or her development. ...whole legal system is based upon the ancient Roman jurisprudence; it dates from an age that knew and cared nothing about general human rights, and accepted
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  • And it is no sham fight, either, from the standpoint of the lower nature, for the peril is very real, no quarter ...laved, perhaps petted and embraced, perhaps emancipated and made an equal. From the rudest beginnings all sorts of kinder feelings sprout and grow, and aid
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  • ...ds shall lie in Orcus and the dread of everlasting punishment shall vanish from the world."
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  • ...r class is responsible for this state of things. It is a natural outgrowth from progress and development. It exhibits the decay and death of modern competi ...o common interest and no friendly intercourse. The gains of the first grow from the losses of the last. Their interests, feelings, cultivation and habits a
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  • ...the exclusion of external suggestions, was, notwithstanding, entirely free from conceit, and acted without the slightest reference to appearances or to the ...ork and remunerative work, too, in managing an engine which pumped the oil from a well. He liked the work and advanced quickly, till, with occasional perio
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  • ...a sudden honk is just as likely to make you jump under the wheels as away from them. People are getting accustomed to automobiles; and, what is more impor ...alf the street traffic travels underground. There is a new Broadway subway from Rector street to Forty-second, being only a fragment of what it will be, bu
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  • Throughout the centuries that have fled since man crawled forth from his cave an ignorant savage, there has been some form of organised governme ...? For many centuries government has held sway, and liberty has been driven from among men. Let us give liberty control.
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  • ...essitated to return, in disappointment and disgust, to that higher sphere, from which they ought never to have descended. ...ndred people, kills another, towards whom he had no personal ill will, and from whose death he could reasonably expect to derive no benefit whatever.
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  • [[Category:Articles from "Liberty" (1881-1907)]]
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  • ...e ask the following questions. It may be that the answers could be gleaned from "Instead of a Book," but that is too long for me, though I have read much o ...ether liberty is ethically right or not are begging the question, at least from your point of view. The question seems to me to be one of evolution,-''viz'
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  • The next day a delegation from the men came to him and deferentially asked for a slight modification of so ...use, there to be half slave, half prisoner until death came to release him from his sorrows; or to the pitiful home of some poor relative himself a pitiful
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  • ...of these alternatives. Those who have read the book are hereby warned away from this review, unless they wish to refresh their memory of it by a half-hour' ...am tempted to reprint it here in place of any thing I can myself abstract from the completer history of her life contained in the autobiography. That Harr
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  • ...yers, the whispers of our secret interviews; like clouds have melted there from sight troops of ascending friends ; and through this pathway of angels open ...itable issue, remorse, shame, fear, horror ? To allow ? ay ! to cause. For from him, the First, originated the ultimates of existence. Is he not the cause
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  • == Articles == * Hippolyte Havel, “[[Impressions from Paris]],” ''Mother Earth'' 6, no. 9 (November 1911): 276-281.
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  • Charles Carleton Coffin. History of Boscawen and Webster, from 1733 to 1878. Concord, N. H.: Republican Press Association, 1878. 384-394. ...Hampshire Patriot, established by Isaac Hill. On the 4th of July he walked from Hopkinton to Concord, and offered himself to Mr. Hill as an apprentice, and
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  • ...nd is death, is no more clearly declared in God's word, than it is evident from observation, when directed to modern orthodoxy, as traced in its bearings a ...hors, was but too evident, not only from the numerous extracts quoted, but from the violence, tumult, and profane,language that were used by some choice be
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  • ...ic competition. But strangely enough, there is one very obvious standpoint from which, so far as I know, war has never been assailed. The Code of the Gentleman has come down to us as a legacy from the Age of Chivalry. It has been a model for centuries. Everybody knows it.
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  • ...the semi-twilight of a month before, neither McCready nor Pentecost shrank from owning it; and men who were thinking along with them felt not the respect o ...gs, it bubbled with life, and was indifferent to consistency. It had grown from the tiny paperlet to a sixteen-page journal, and never lost its principal c
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  • ...the passing brook. Think not, my brother, that thou art diverse and alien from myself; it is only while we dwell in the outward appearance that we are two ...ould strive, therefore, to disentangle ourselves from the world of matter, from the bonds of time and space, that we may take our stand at once in the 'Ove
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  • [[Category: Articles from "The Open Court"]]
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  • A GREAT number of books and articles have been has been treated from almost every conceivable
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  • ...me to carry out plans, assuming that those agreed upon are really wise and from an engineering standpoint, not visionary. Between the budding of the first [[Category:Articles from "The Birth Control Review"]]
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  • ...ugh perhaps less visible destruction than an unromantic undertaker's horse from an unromantic livery stable dashing homeward to an unromantic supper of oat ...margin of a newspaper. Suddenly he became agitated. "Mother," he called, "from whence came this paper?"
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  • == from ''The New Encyclopedia of Social Reform'' == believes that we must finally decide from experience
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  • ...s lucre with an intensity rivaling the most heated fanaticism, and to gain from these petty sentiments energy sufficient to equal in a day the bloodiest da ...; and we know no other blazon than the double-entry cash-books. One passes from a boutique to the Chamber of Deputies, and one carries in public affairs th
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  • FROM A SOCIALIST'S POINT OF VIEW. ...ached, and, of course, the philosophy, the conception of social phenomena, from which the difference as to the means to be used springs.
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  • No person, man or woman, can practically hold aloof from its solution. In our whole tone of temper and conduct, through all domestic ...the Commonwealth of Christian States. German chieftains (brought with them from plains, forests, mountains of the North a gigantic energy, wonderfully comb
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  • ...ensions of a deadly industrial war, where the only means of escaping death from starvation, by a part of the industrial forces of society, seem to be to co ...mutual inheritance in the earth, and right to create property for himself from the raw material of the earth, its stores of unproduced wealth and latent f
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  • ...s him a benefactor of his race. So I might go on and give similar extracts from the writings of seven-eights of all infidels. If we would draw these secret ...uperstition; give no quarter, seek its extinction, and free the human mind from its thralldom to the base superstition of a wandering and sanguinary tribe
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  • From this point of view, our entire system, excepting a away from a stifling home atmosphere, only to rush from
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  • ...ber of small farms, upon which Flemish farmers would show us what they get from the land, and how they manage to get it? ...the war have convinced me that in Belgium, as elsewhere, the high Teturns from the land are due to the great mass of the small farmers.
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  • ...our powers of intelligence, and prepare them for admitting purer influence from the Eternal world. Every Age is a peculiar one ; it can not repeat the expe ...inflated in proportion to their solemnity; they turn to practical details from what look like the fog-banks of unsettled principles ; and silence, with ma
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  • * From hill-terrace outlooking: poems of perception, intuition and ..., 1939. == Articles ==
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  • ...e then unknown, save to the few who had penetrated into Moslem Spain. Save from the dim light-shadows ...while the table seemed to indicate the expected arrival of a third person. From his cordial greeting it was apparent they were his parents. Carefully stand
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  • ...ghborhood. For this reason, my grandfather sent him for a short while away from Uckerath to the Latin school of a very strict disciplinarian pastor in the ...literature, political economy, and philosophy. He derived some inspiration from the companionship of a playmate of his childhood who attended the universit
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  • ...entire life may be preserved entire. Under these circumstances we refrain from making the comments that suggest themselves by way of rejoinder to his crit ...st found it impossible to execute the bidding of the tireless mind, rested from its toil forever.—{{Small-caps|Ed}}.]
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  • ...h painstaking care, Mr. Baffle slowly gathered the materials from his book from sources contemporary with Warren. The essential facts of Warren’s career [[Category:Articles from "Liberty" (1881-1907)]]
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  • ...made enough of a nuisance of themselves that they were effectively purged from the International by Marx's faction even before he dealt with Bakunin. But The following communication was received from Section 23 (American) in Philadelphia, Pa.:
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  • ...were prayer enough; and much more worthy prayer than a form of words rend from books, or repeated as a task. ...Death is a terrible thing —a moment when the soul, wrung in its parting from loved ones, trembles upon an awful threshold of fear and flame. To her, to
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  • ...he means of production —land and capital—and those who, being divorced from the means whereby an independent living could be made, were compelled to se ...he " reproductive forces of nature " that are quite separable and distinct from labor, and he contends that capital invested in other ways in which the ele
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  • ...through the post, except the few copies that were sent abroad, he took it from house to house himself, over the hills of Kristiania!—he, a consumptive, ...red flag. The chief of police directed a subordinate to take the flag away from him. Easily enough done, but not, as an evidence of unwilling submission, b
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  • [[Category:Articles from "Mother Earth"]]
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  • [The following message to British workers, by Peter Kropotkin, was brought from Russia by Miss Margaret Bondfield, a member of the British Labour Delegatio ...there is much to say about the current events in Russia, and much to learn from them. The message might be long. But I shall indicate only some main points
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  • ...ren: the pamphlets go through so many transformations in their journeyings from one language to another! ...guments of our utilitarians, who judge all spiritual and intellectual life from their own narrow point of .view. His work disproves the belief that ours is
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  • ...y force which ignores individual consent, and the label which you borrowed from Proudhon by which to designate it is " Anarchism." ...ill show that nearly every article explaining its phiosophy and method was from my pcn.(2)
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  • ...girl—implies a consideration of the individual tendencies, has vanished from the horizon of parents and educators of to-day. No wonder they fail to gras "La Ruche" is an hour's journey from Paris; it is situated on the outskirts of a village named Rambouillet, a fo
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  • ...han civilization. Wages followed inevitably the emancipation of the worker from slavery and serfdom. That such a change was the best thing possible, in tha ...vices required by society. With regard to the product which results solely from individual effort, there is of course no question of division; and with tha
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  • ...cash, for preferment, or even give us away for a little social recognition from the aristocracy. All this we know and won’t hesitate to say so in private ...f Illinois for instance; they were warranted to protect women and children from the greed of sordid employers, to abolish sweating and improve the conditio
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  • ...one must be delegated to the State, and focalized there, where he can draw from a fountain of power commensurate with his necessities for protection. ...ve apartment, and must have the right to be in some place on God’s earth from which he cannot be evicted by landlord or society.
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  • ...s and Ricardo that rent, that synonym of all subjection and the men suffer from it, is a result of natural law, which can only be eliminated through Statec Social industry from its primitive communal organization has passed through three phases of deve
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  • ...Japanese have only the social wrongs and faults of character which spring from law. The frequent civil wars in Mexico are owing, not to faults of characte ...by nature. A follower is an imitator. The imitator is different by nature from the person imitated. Of course, those who imitate Christ do not resemble hi
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  • [[Category:Articles from the "Twentieth Century Magazine"]]
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  • Figaro" a series of articles under the general title, things from which individuals suffer perhaps
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  • [From the Boston Quarterly Review for July, 1842.] tions ; and which, judging from the names of those engaged
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  • ...mune from impurity in print, while you—the common people—are in danger from it; but so it is. ...itself to him, he decided to wreck a Pullman train so that he might obtain from the persons of the men and women thereby killed the funds requisite for his
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  • ...c interpretation of each of these, by declaring the Central Source of Love from which they radiate. Our aim is to show, that harmoniously distributed chari From present appearances throughout Christendom, does it not at first look as if
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  • ...at no scientific conception of human freedom can imply the idea of freedom from the operation of natural law, either in the physical world or in the social ...law of the social organism, operating without interruption or interference from any artificial state-made or other abnormal conditions, such as actually su
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  • He comes a little way from his corner. “Now, would you step out from the shadow entirely, you would see a new sight. You might, as it were, look
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  • ...e Taxers in Delaware. If that persecution had developed a Czolgosz, and if from that day to this the orators and organs of the Single Tax party, all over t ...st addresses and read protest articles, and in some of these addresses and articles there will be little or no clear thought and much confused and confusing rh
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  • I had always perceived that life was a battle, and had always shrank from it, praying passionately for peace, but how differently it looked when the ...its true separateness from and antagonism to good, a step toward and away from At-one-ment and the center. For we cannot strike it till it is behind and b
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  • :Death ends in Me, and thou must glide from Self [[Category: Articles from "The Open Court]]
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  • ...gray speck of earth has a ray of gold to give it color and relieve the eye from its monotony—Comrade A. H. Garner. ...proposes to manage society, where a "thrifty, saving man would not be safe from his shiftless brother, if there be no law to stay him."
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  • * '''Holmes, Lizzie M. “[[A Gift from His Employes]].” ''The Tailor'' 12, no. 11 (June 1902): 4–6.''' * '''Holmes, Lizzie M. “[[Society Notes from the People's Quarters]].” ''The Blacksmiths Journal'' 8, no. 9 (September
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  • from 1820 to 1837, is the personification of a whole eau might have been a very different man from the
    470 KB (79,319 words) - 18:16, 10 May 2014
  • ...ous men should try to find a logical way of escape. But there is no escape from the laws of the universe. " Only that which is morally right is expedient; to deviate from that is to assume infinite wisdom, and, as might be expected, brings its ow
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  • ...the Age attempted to appeal, but it is an outline of his project, leading from his 4-part discussion of the questions of property and rights to the later ...t of man, from which all others flow. If this is kept in mind it will save from much confusion, when we come to consider more complicated rights, rendered
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  • ...ls of Ingalls' religious and spiritualist associations are emerging slowly from that literature, but here we have another clue to his influences. ...No approval shall be valued, no condemnation shall be feared, which flows from another condition of mind. In order to secure a full comprehension of the s
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  • ...and man, which has its origin in that inequality of fortune which springs from the principle of private property. ...ind themselves obliged to carry on among themselves a frenzied competition from which there issue triumphant not the best, not the most self-sacrificing, n
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  • ...t of interference because of its interest in the children which may result from the marriage. ...of these forms are what may be called natural; that is, they have resulted from conditions of life and are not the product of laws made in the interests of
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  • Morral's Anarchism was fundamentally different from that decadent Individualism, which, thoroughly permeated by the reactionary ...did, that there should be a cessation of revolutionary activity, and that from the simple numerical diminution higher wages would result, leaving existing
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  • McKINLEY'S ASSASSINATION FROM THE ANARCHIST STANDPOINT ...sly dissatisfied. Every movement for the social betterment of the peoples, from time immemorial, has done the same. And since among the ranks of dissatisfi
    10 KB (1,674 words) - 18:16, 10 May 2014
  • ...es away before its active powers. If our ideas are obtained by impressions from without through mechanical means, mental activity can never ensue. The orga :"From David's lips this word did roll,
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  • ...idual ailments from individual selfishness and stupidity—social ailments from collective selfishness and stupidity. ...concealing a spiritual hell —a monstrosity. Society cannot be prevented from the externalization of its interior character by artificial arrangement of
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  • ...rganized commerce, we should be able almost entirely to separate ourselves from the system of imposture and extortion, which now goes under the name of bus ...n. And thus a foundation would be laid for a quiet and peaceful transition from a state of industrial feudalism to one of fraternal and equitable co-operat
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  • ...hat gives me consolation: the only scene that can banish the agony of life from my soul. And when tired and oppressed with the horrors of the day's scenes, ...l. Only they can prevent the poisonous arrows of discontent and revolution from piercing the core of my heart. Life to-day, without the consolation of deat
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  • ...some philosophical school. The social sciences are still very far removed from the time when they shall be as exact as are physics and chemistry. Even in ...ch aimed at developing institutions of common law in order to protect them from the power-seeking minority. By means of the same popular creative power and
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  • ...ctively purchase? Of course not. How then are we to ascertain the value of articles, if we inexorably shut out of the equation the condition of the purchaser? ...f labor is to be the measurer of values, and all things derive their value from such measurement, itself cannot be measured by them. They can, at most, onl
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  • ...idual can determine with certainty what will be the external result to him from the discharge of a certain duty. Philosophy has confounded the internal wit ...if we would not go with it we must lay it aside. Many things must be done from a sense of right, independent of personal interest. The rising generation m
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  • new departure from that same ever-living tendency. New economical new ethical systems, and new religions, all have originated from the
    69 KB (11,705 words) - 18:17, 10 May 2014
  • ...;<br /> Neither hath taken any increase;<br /> But hath withdrawn his hand from iniquity;<br /> Hath executed true judgment between man and man,<br /> Hath ...hat of the corporations to which they belonged; they were exempt therefore from envy and jealousy, and sat down as brethren and equals, with their brethren
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  • Any member, by paying his debts to the bank, may withdraw from the company, have his property released from pledge, and be himself
    169 KB (29,632 words) - 18:17, 10 May 2014
  • ...is but the biography of the race-soul in its effort to construct a cosmos from the chaotic web of events in which it finds itself immersed. In fact, it is ...h its terms, richer in scope and harmony. Though the writer differs widely from his logic, his method opens rich fields when applied to the philosophy of h
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  • ...favorite pear-tree, on the sunny slope of the little hill that rose gently from the rear of the old farm-house, she was bringing down pears with her cane. ...satisfied with some people just as they are. What a gathering of neighbors from near and far is here! All come in grief that this good old lady is dead. So
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  • ...apidly gaining in strength and numbers—fourteen new Divisions (as we see from a document accompanying the Report) having lately been added, making the wh We have received from the North American Phalanx, (N. Y.,) an Industrial Association, a supply of
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  • ...n our infancy; but yet, setting out with rudiments of improvement, derived from countries at maturity, our advancement is great in every thing important to ...millions of dollars only fifty years hence! But when the compound increase from public monies, properly laid out on public improvements, shall be superadde
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  • FROM PIERRE LEROUX'S L'HUMANITE. ...reator; he lived in the bosom of God, innocent but unconscious. In passing from this state he has not fallen, but has exchanged happiness for virtue, uncon
    28 KB (4,819 words) - 18:17, 10 May 2014
  • ...r conflict here must conflict still inherit, And find the path which leads from sense to spirit Till Death can loose the captive from his chain ?
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  • ...prejudiced jurors, to suborn perjury, to rule out every fair-minded person from a chance of influencing the trial in favor of the accused, to convict at al ...s of good round dollars to their servants, the police, for protecting them from conspiracies which were hatched in the police stations. The comedy lasted a
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  • ...prejudiced jurors, to suborn perjury, to rule out every fair-minded person from a chance of influencing the trial in favor of the accused, to convict at al ...s of good round dollars to their servants, the police, for protecting them from conspiracies which were hatched in the police stations. The comedy lasted a
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  • ...s lucre with an intensity rivaling the most heated fanaticism, and to gain from these petty sentiments energy sufficient to equal in a day the bloodiest da ...; and we know no other blazon than the double-entry cash-books. One passes from a boutique to the Chamber of Deputies, and one carries in public affairs th
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  • from the pen of a writer living in Great Britain; from the Phoenician tin-miners down to Sir Edward
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  • I.—THE PRESUPPOSITIONS I START FROM. some length, especially if I get replies from
    69 KB (12,495 words) - 18:17, 10 May 2014
  • ...looks. They know how it acts. They can tell you all about a bug (any bug), from the time it begins to quiver till you begin to quake. They can state it in ...hrill the rafters with the plaint of fearless protest? WHY? Perhaps a word from the audience will tell why.
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