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Anarchism: The Feminist Connection

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3.95  ·  Rating details ·  21 ratings  ·  5 reviews
Originally published in Second Wave: A Feminist Magazine, Spring 1975 (Vol 4 No. 1)
Paperback, 80 pages
Published 1975 by Come Unity Press
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Roxana
Oct 05, 2014 rated it really liked it
"We learned from each other that politics is not "out there " but in our minds and bodies and between individuals. Personal relationships could and did oppress us as a political class. Our misery and self hatred were a direct result of male domination-in the home, street, job, and political organization."

"True revolution is neither an accidental happening nor a coup d'etat artificially engineered from above. It takes years of preparation: sharing of ideas and information, changes in
...more
Katsu
Jul 23, 2017 rated it really liked it
Interesting zine from a person who have grown up and was raised in a very capitalistic environment.
I love explanation why females are in the best position to make a change.
It's fast and pleasant to read.
Do recommend!
Tammam Aloudat
A beautiful essy that is as fresh as it was when it was written nearly fourty-five years ago. Kornegger is advocating for an anarca-menisim approach that could be seen as the arch opposite of the currently prominent "lean-in" feminism. Rather than a place in the boardroom or the executive, Kronegger wants a place for women (and men) outside government, police, armies, wars, and capitalism. She wants a revolution!
What is different though is that her revolution is not like the ones we know of, it
...more
Marko Boskovic
Feb 08, 2018 rated it liked it
Shelves: social-science
I didn't understand how "anarcha-feminism" differs to the anarchism and what does it add to it. For me, feminism and anarchism seem very different in their aims and methods: anarchism aims at thorough structural changes by unifying all people and social groups around its principles, while feminism mostly deals with very real issues of women inequality, but its aim is somehow narrow and exclusive. Feminism is a subset of anarchism and not the other way round (and it seemed at places that that's ...more
George Jones
Jun 13, 2015 rated it really liked it
Really good book, but I was surprised that in the section on Spain, Kornegger never mentioned the Mujeres Libres.
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Peggy Kornegger is a Boston-based writer and the author of two books: Lose Your Mind, Open Your Heart (2014) and Living with Spirit (2009), a memoir. She has written about personal and global transformation for more than thirty years, offering her perspective on the profound changes occurring at this key time in human and Earth evolution. Her articles have appeared in a wide variety of spiritual, ...more

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“Hope is woman’s most powerful revolutionary tool; it is what we give each other every time we share our lives, our work, and our love. It pulls us forward out of self-hatred, self-blame, and the fatalism which keeps us prisoners in separate cells. If we surrender to depression and despair now, we are accepting the inevitability of authoritarian politics and patriarchal domination.” 2 likes
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