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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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