The individualist anarchists: a critique of liberalism
Examines a neglected but distinct group of extreme individualists of 19th-century America. Their social and political philosophies placed them in the anarchist tradition, yet these were mostly U.S.-born natives adhering to a variety of anti-statism peculiar to America and distinguishable from the more communitarian radicalism of the better known foreign-born advocates of anarchism like Emma Goldman and Alexander Berkman. This book argues that they represented not a genuine departure from liberalism, but a radical variant of the tradition, more faithful to it in some important respects.
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JOSIAH WARREN SOCIAL SCIENTIST
STEPHEN PEARL ANDREWS AND
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Adrian Allen advocated American Anarchism American anarchists Appleton argued asserted associated authority Bailie became become began believed Benjamin Tucker berty vol capital Civil claimed Clarence Lee Swartz Cleyre Communist Anarchists competition Comstock law conception condition Constitution cooperation cost principle economic egoism equal Equitable Commerce essay evolution exchange existing Ezra Heywood falre February freedom Gertrude Kelly goal Greene harmony Henry Heywood human nature Ibid ideas Individual Liberty Individualist Anarchism Individualist Anarchists industrial Ingalls institutions interests invasion John Joshua King Josiah Warren Jury justice Labadle labor theory lb id libertarian Liberty vol Lysander Spooner market system Mutual Banking natural law natural monopolies natural rights organization Paine philosophy political poverty private property privilege production proposed Proudhon published radical reform rejected relations rent Rudolf Rocker self-interest slavery social socialist society sovereignty Spooner Stephen Pearl Andrews Tandy theory of value thought voluntary wage wealth William wrote Tucker Yarros York