James J. Martin



Average rating: 4.07 · 27 ratings · 4 reviews · 9 distinct works
Men Against the State: The ...

4.12 avg rating — 17 ratings — published 1970 — 9 editions
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Revisionist Viewpoints: Ess...

4.33 avg rating — 3 ratings — published 1977
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The Man Who Invented "Genoc...

really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 6 ratings — published 1984 — 3 editions
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An American Adventure in Bo...

liked it 3.00 avg rating — 1 rating — published 1988
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Transgressing Political Eco...

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings
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Beyond the Power of Money

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2015 — 2 editions
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American Liberalism & World...

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 1963
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American Liberalism And Wor...

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 1964 — 2 editions
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Ego and His Own, The: The C...

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4.09 avg rating — 1,692 ratings — published 1844 — 134 editions
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“Warren criticized as deplorable and unnecessary the use of arbitrarily inflicted punishments and the customary repressions of the school system; “The natural rewards and punishments of their conduct . . . I consider the only species of government that does not produce more evil than good.”32”
James J. Martin, Men Against the State: The Expositers of Individualist Anarchism in America, 1827-1908

“He insisted also that the usual position of relationships be reversed in teaching trades, and that the pupil pay his instructor according to the time of the latter which was actually spent teaching the trade in question. “When we admit the rights of children,” Warren declared, “and acknowledge that there is no equitable ground of demands upon them, only as equivalents for what they receive of us, . . . and set an example which it would be safe and legitimate for them to follow out toward us . . . this, then, is education.”13”
James J. Martin, Men Against the State: The Expositers of Individualist Anarchism in America, 1827-1908

“The proverbial resistance of children to formal education would become a memory, if placed upon their own resources and forced by experience to learn the consequences of inaction or inertia; self-dependence would actually increase the desire for instruction.”
James J. Martin, Men Against the State: The Expositers of Individualist Anarchism in America, 1827-1908



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