The Anvil Review is a periodical of review essays about popular cultural, literature, and radical material. It is comprised of a print edition (run in volume and distributed through a DIY network throughout North America) and a website with discussion about Anvil essays. Eventually there will be additional social and media resources available through the site.
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The main focus of this issue is anarchist fiction, including short stories and haikus. It ties in a discussion of anarchist ethics regarding intellectual property...
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Culture, City, Change... An in depth look at what makes us who we are: the forces that shape us, the places we inhabit, the ways we relate to each other, the ideas we interact with, and this world through which we navigate. Time, change, communication, technology, and, of course, resistance.
Minimum quantity for "Green Anarchy, #24" is 1.
Indigenous Resistance to Civilization This issue doesn't exclusively focus on this critical theme, but it is highly present and deeply informs it. Articles on creating an indigenous anarchism (by Aragorn!), Black Mesa, primal guerrilla warfare (by Kevin Tucker),
Minimum quantity for "Green Anarchy, #19" is 1.
Articles by John Zerzan on silence, second life (the game, on cities, and one on his 2007 tour (10 countries in 19 days!); by Felonious Skunk on being a decivilizing papa; by Sal Insieme on connecting to place, among many others.
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Spirituality, Religion, Ideology. Theologians, scientists, psychiatrists, philosophers, and mystics have strictly divided, compartmentalized, and further mystified the whole of our life experience through their self-defined (thus self-proven) analysis, abstractions, and symbology.
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Highlights include: John Zerzans "On the Origins of War"; "Stones Can Speak," a poetic and powerful look at what is going on in Bolivia by Jesús Sepúlveda; "Only a Tsunami Will Do," a potent and lucid rant on feminism that is sure to create a storm of controversy...
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Anarchist Developments in Cultural Studies (ADCS) is an international, peer-reviewed, open-access journal devoted to the study of new and emerging...
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Here is the latest issue of the journal put out by folks from the Institute for Anarchist Studies (IAS). The table of contents for this issue:...
Minimum quantity for "Perspectives on Anarchist Theory Winter 2010" is 1.
This edition of this long-standing bastion of the post-left includes some surprising entries, including a review of a book I never thought of in relation to anarchy, Hustlers, Beats, and Others (now updated) by Ned Polsky, a personal favorite of mine when I read it 20 years ago.
Minimum quantity for "Anarchy: a journal of desire armed 70/71" is 1.
This issue (#64) of Anarchy: A Journal of Desire Armed has as its theme that most pernicious of all enemies, Capitalism. In particular the relationship that anarchists have with capitalism; rhetorically opposed but practically ambivalent.
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The Democracy Bites issue - being articles and arguments about why appeals for democratic processes are not what anarchists ought to be striving for.
Minimum quantity for "Anarchy: a journal of desire armed 60" is 1.
Anti-imperialism as an ideology, the best translation of Call for a u.s. audience, and Barry Pateman on anti-Franco activism after the Spanish Civil War, are the three main essays in this issue of Anarchy
Minimum quantity for "Anarchy: a journal of desire armed 65" is 1.
"life and times of Anarchy Magazine, part 1" by Jason McQuinn, feminism and anarchism by Dot Matrix, review of Debord's Panegyric by Aragorn!, etc.
This is the first issue produced by the crew in the California bay area. It reflects their inexperience with layout and design, as well as their enthusiasm and fresh blood.
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the "spawn of anthropology" issue, articles by Brian Morris, Bob Black, Wolfi Landstreicher
Minimum quantity for "Anarchy: a journal of desire armed #63" is 1.
the a(nthro)pology issue, "Science is Capital" by Dot Matrix, excerpt from "The State" by Harold Barclay, etc.
Minimum quantity for "Anarchy: a journal of desire armed 61" is 1.
This issue of this 30-year-old publication has a fascinating article on Stirner, and the second half of the new (best) translation of Call (Appel).
Minimum quantity for "Anarchy: a journal of desire armed 67" is 1.
This issue of this magazine - always pretty - is on experimentation. It features an evaluation of how activists targeted an animal testing corporation (HLS); a photoessay on Swedish anarchists who - as a result of losing a squat - built a social center; what appropriate support is for "communities of resistance"; a report from student strikes and riots in Colombia; and an analysis of the past decade of anarchist organizing in NYC.
Minimum quantity for "Rolling Thunder #6" is 1.
This issue of Anarchist Developments in Cultural Studies considers the anarchist milieu in the ten years since the attacks of September 11th, 2001 (hereafter "9/11"). A host of obvious questions accompany an attempt to encapsulate an event such as 9/11 and the ten years that followed, foremost among them: Why situate 9/11 as a date of exceptional importance? Does a reflection of this kind merely contribute to, for example, neoconservative attempts to enshrine 9/11 as a propagandistic tool? Memorialization often carries reactionary politics, whether intentional or not.
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The issue begins with an institution most all of us enjoy- restaurants, but with a look behind the scenes. Walker Lane offers a critique of Hugo Chavez with help from Venezuelan comrades; Cara Hoffman's "Third Sex" relates the consequences to gender inherent in Christian origins myth. Stephen Schkaitis and Jim Feast add a theoretical look a current trends within the anarchist movement and what possibilities they suggest. Plus reviews and celebrating the 40th anniversary of Guy DeBord's Society of the Spectacle.
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This is an issue about literature and its application to anarchy. Writers like Ursula Le Guin, Diane Di Prima, and Peter Wilson are mentioned.
Minimum quantity for "Fifth Estate #373" is 1.
Issue 378 of Fifth Estate focuses on a theme of money and its discontents. Walker Lane shares his adventures in state socialism in "An Anarchist in Cuba." Daniel Pinchbeck anticipates the impending collapse of currency in "The End of Money." Anu Bonobo takes a swig and writes a review on "CrimethInc's Overflowing Cup of Anarchist Elixir". All this, as well as an "Obituary for Dr. Albert Hofmann" by PanDoor.
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Play is a common subtext for this venerable publication, but this issue goes explicit - with articles on the Living Theatre (cogent thoughts on how anarchist pacifism is, at its best, different from other pacifisms); The Universe Wants to Play (a personal exploration that heralds schools as re-claimable territory); Idiot Like Me (which takes on the difficult, contradictory task of explaining the significance of not taking things seriously), and so on.
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The summer/fall 2009 issue is here with information on the murder of Brad Will, the case of Marie Mason, an anarchist's travels in Hong Kong, radical listening and jazz, an interview with an infoshop in Nashville, reviews of Sakolsky's Swift Winds and Zerzan's Twilight of the Machines, catastrophism, updates on the state of the Fifth Estate, and more.
Minimum quantity for "Fifth Estate #381" is 1.