This pamphlet is made up of two sections. The first is an essay by Joe Peacott which argues the case for individualist anarchy, a school of anarchist thought which is generally forgotten, ignored or misrepresented among anarchists today. The second section is a bibliography by Jerry Kaplan which lists, with some annotations, a large number of books and articles by and about individualist anarchists, primarily those of the past. This, and the bibliography at the end of Joe’s article, which lists some contemporary individualist sources as well as some non-individualist publications mentioned and/or criticized in his article, are included to enable the reader to explore the ideas in this pamphlet, and other strains of individualist anarchist thought, past and present, in more depth.


The purpose of this pamphlet is to give a brief introduction to individualist anarchist ideas. Having read a wide variety of both american and international anarchist publications for over ten years, and having participated in continental anarchist gatherings, we have been struck by the overwhelmingly collectivist outlook of most anarchists, as well as the widespread hostility towards or lack of knowledge about the individualist tradition in anarchist thought and practice. Because of this present trend in the anarchist movement, we felt it was important to come out with a defense of individualism.

Throughout the nineteenth century and the first decade of the twentieth century, the individualists made up a major part of the anarchist movement in the united states. There were individualist communities like New Harmony and Modern Times organized by Josiah Warren and his fellow-thinkers, and publications like Liberty, an individualist newspaper published by Benjamin Tucker, were widely read throughout the united states. Additionally, most of the prominent figures in the sex radical movement, such as Lillian and Moses Harman and Angela and Ezra Heywood, were individualist anarchists.

Collectivist anarchists of this period were familiar with the individualist tradition and considered it a valid part of the anarchist movement. Alexander Berkman briefly discussed individualism in his What is Communist Anarchism?, and, although rejecting it as impractical and erroneous, considered individualism a legitimate branch of anarchist thought. Errico Malatesta, in Property, while calling himself a communist, discussed the possibility of individualist economic arrangements in an anarchist society and envisioned a world where differing economic forms would coexist and cooperate. Another communist anarchist, Emma Goldman, differed with the individualists about economics and tactics, but associated and/or worked with a number of individualist anarchists. In her writings, especially The Individual, Society, and the State and Minorities and Majorities, Goldman frequently emphasized the importance of individuality and individual freedom. Additionally, the collectivist Rudolf Rocker gave an extensive, positive overview of the american individualist anarchist tradition in his book, Pioneers of American Freedom.

Today, however, there is almost no mention of individualism, individuality, or individual freedom in most of the anarchist press, except in the context of, and subordinate to, the needs and desires of a larger social collective. For instance, in an article called “What is Anarchism?” published in the magazine What’s Left in Boston in 1989, the writer devotes only one half of one sentence to the ideas of individualist anarchists, stating simply that “Individualist anarchists place primary importance on the freedom of the individual,” a rather obvious point. (Later in the same article, however, she writes three paragraphs about the influence of non-anarchist “currents” within the modern movement such as feminism, unconventional sexuality, spirituality, and punk.) Her only response to the concerns of individualists is that, “In an ideal anarchist society, the needs of the community as a whole can be met in a just manner without unduly impinging on the individual’s free will;” there is no discussion of the potential conflicts in such a community. Like the author of the above article, most anarchists speak primarily of the liberation of peoples, classes, nations, races, sexes, or other “oppressed groups,” just as the statist left does. In fact, most anarchists seem to differ from statist socialists only in their rejection of the state, while sharing their view that the “community” or group should take precedence over the individual. Their vision of communist anarchism or libertarian socialism leaves little room for individual freedom and difference. They seem to feel that the economic and social equality they expect to achieve in their collectivist social system will eliminate conflicts and differences between people, who then will all wish to cooperate and live harmoniously with everyone else.

Anyone who rejects the collectivist utopia is seen as anti-social, right-wing, or not a “real” anarchist, and is generally not taken seriously by other anarchists. Many anarchist papers will publicize books and newspapers published by statists while ignoring individualist publications such as those of the BAD Brigade. Additionally some anarchists are more willing to sponsor lectures by statists than by individualist anarchists. For example, here in Boston, some members of the anarchist Black Rose group were opposed to having an individualist anarchist speak as part of their lecture series, although they have in the past sponsored many non-anarchist speakers, including Stephen Bronner, author of a biography of Rosa Luxemburg, who explicitly ridiculed anarchist ideas during his speaking engagement. Even though all of the writings of the BAD Brigade have been explicitly anarchist, apparently our individualist outlook makes us too heretical for most other anarchists, who would rather associate with and promote other leftists.

With this pamphlet, we intend to initiate a critique of the collectivist bias of most anarchists, and hope to rekindle an awareness of and interest in issues of individuality and individual freedom within the anarchist movement. Hopefully a renewed discussion of these issues will promote a more open atmosphere in the american and international anarchist movements.

What is individualism?

There are a number of misconceptions about individualists widespread in the anarchist movement which hinder discussion of the ideas of individual freedom. They are seen by many collectivist anarchists as greedy capitalists who simply wish to get the government off their backs so they can more easily rob the helpless workers. Additionally, they are often viewed as uncaring about the problems of anyone other than themselves, and totally opposed to cooperation between people. These are myths which need to be dispelled before any worthwhile dialogue can take place between the collectivists and the individualists.

Individualists feel that the way to maximize human freedom and happiness is by abolishing not just the state, but all other involuntary relationships and organizations as well. Although I reject mandatory participation in any organization or society, I am not opposed to cooperation between free individuals to better satisfy their desires and needs. I oppose the welfare state and support private property, but encourage interested people to voluntarily help others in need of assistance. And, while I oppose any restrictions on voluntary economic activities, I am opposed to the theft of the labor of others, which is called profit. I feel that people’s desires can be fulfilled, and a just society achieved, without the oversight of either the state or the community.

The individualist view of the person is quite different from that of the collectivist. The individualist views people as responsible agents who, even in present-day, unfree society, have to take at least partial responsibility for the situations in which they find themselves, and therefore are capable of changing their situation, at least in part. Through gradual and often small changes in the way people think and lead their lives today, and through a continual expansion in the number of people adopting a libertarian outlook, government can be abolished and the world changed to a free one.

Collectivists, on the other hand, often seem to view people as perpetual victims of an evil social system, which strips them of the ability to make choices, and therefore frees them of all responsibility for their lives and problems. This view of people leads to an elitist attitude towards people and their problems. Collectivists often end up in the unanarchic position of regarding people as ignorant and immature, and therefore in need of protection from themselves and others by continued regulation and laws. Rarely, for instance, do collectivists endorse decriminalization and deregulation of drugs as a solution to the violence and illness associated with the use of illegal pleasure drugs. In their view, apparently, it is only after the revolution (made by the enlightened collectivists) has been achieved, and the economic levelling of libertarian socialism has allowed other people to develop their reasoning faculty to an adequate level, that they should be allowed to make unsupervised decisions.

Because of their different outlook on people, individualists look at people’s problems and their solutions in a vastly different way. The primary idea in individualist thought is that the individual person should be free to do whatever they wish with their body or property, provided it does not interfere with the equal freedom of other non-invasive or non-coercive persons. Additionally, individualists support the freedom of people to engage in whatever activities they wish with other consenting persons in all spheres of human interaction. People should be free to choose any kind of economic, sexual, medical, or any other sort of relationship with any person who consents to it.

Along with this freedom, however, comes responsibility. Individualists recognize that a free society and a free life would be more risky in many ways than a controlling welfare state, and accept that as the price of freedom. Although an anarchist society would likely be a much less violent society, we would be without some of the safeguards of a mandatory political state. Getting rid of governmental and non-governmental regulation of individuals’ activities will produce a society that is free, but also one in which there is no longer a coercively formed “safety net”. In a free society, and, to a large extent, even now, people who wish freedom must be willing to accept the consequences of their actions. People should not be protected from themselves by coercive laws, but other persons should not be forced to come to the aid of people who have, through their own free action, inconvenienced themselves, harmed themselves, or put themselves at risk. If laws against the free use of drugs, both medicinal and recreational, were abolished, it is possible (although not likely) that more people would hurt themselves with drugs than is currently the case. However, this is no argument for retaining these laws. People who use these drugs must use them responsibly, or take the consequences. My freedom to medicate myself however I choose should not be abridged simply because I or someone else may use these drugs in ways of which others disapprove or which may be dangerous. But, on the other hand, I cannot hold the drug maker or drug seller responsible if I later regret the consequences of my decision. Similarly, women should be free either to have children, if they wish, or choose abortion or any form of contraception they desire to use to terminate or prevent a pregnancy. But, once someone has decided to have a child, they should not be able to coerce disinterested others into helping support that child by extorting money from them in the form of taxes for school or day care.

Because individualists emphasize freedom over all other values, they are also more willing to tolerate some degree of inequality between people than are collectivists. A voluntary society would offer all people essentially unlimited opportunities to make a life for themselves in any way they wish, but, because of differences between people and their desires, it is likely that some people would end up with more possessions than others, healthier than others, or happier than others. However, in the absence of a state which enforces the privileges of monopolies through restrictions on access to credit and entry into the market place, the wide discrepancies in wealth, and the consequent extreme differences in standards of living, in contemporary society would not exist. People need or want different things, and there is no reason to think that absolute economic equality is necessary for a just society.

What would an individualist society look like?

There are all sorts of people who label themselves individualist anarchists and we often disagree among ourselves both about what to do now and what the future might look like. For instance, the capitalist anarchists, like Wendy McElroy, Sam Konkin, Murray Rothbard, David Friedman, and the Voluntaryists, are individualists. However, there are other individualists, like myself and the individualists of the past, such as Benjamin Tucker, Josiah Warren, and John Henry Mackay, who reject capitalism as much as they reject communism. An anarchist society, based on voluntary agreement between autonomous individuals, would probably be a mix of communities and individuals who follow different economic systems, some communist, some capitalist, some individualist or mutualist. These societies could exist side by side in peace as long as none of the various societies or individuals interfered with those who chose to live differently from themselves. (p.m., in the book, bolo’bolo, presents one model of how a world of such diverse communities and individuals might function.) I, for instance, would prefer to live in an individualist society, but respect the freedom of others to participate in capitalist or communist economic arrangements, providing, of course, that participation in all of these societies is strictly voluntary.

Without a state there would be no monopoly on credit or money. Any group of persons could come together and form a mutual bank, as described in the writings of William B Greene and P-J Proudhon (whose writings were first translated into English by the individualist Benjamin Tucker). The members of such a bank could acquire credit by mortgaging their property or labor to the bank and receiving bills of exchange in return, which other bank members would agree to honor. Competition in the unregulated banking business would drive interest rates down to the level sufficient to cover the actual operating expenses of the bank, eliminating the unearned profit in interest charges. With this increase in the availability of credit, now accessible to virtually everyone, people would be able to start their own businesses or launch cooperative projects with others and vastly expand their range of choices in types of work and business. Because of this widespread competition in the market place, those who choose to continue to sell their labor to others would be able to demand wages that reflected the full value of their labor, since the easy availability of credit and, therefore, other economic options, would free them to settle for nothing less. This would eliminate profit.

This expansion in economic freedom would lead to a huge increase in the numbers and kinds of economic enterprises and a consequent increase in the numbers and kinds of products and services available in the market place. People could make, do, buy, or trade whatever they like as long as they could find a buyer, seller, or trader who wished to deal with them. The competition produced by free access to the market place would result in low prices and good quality. However, the lack of a regulatory state that licenses and “approves” products, businesses, services, and people would mean that the individual would have to take responsibility for finding out about the quality or reliability of the products or services they wish to purchase, and become more knowledgeable about other people and businesses in order to protect their interests in the market place. Individual enterprises or organizations like the Consumers Union would likely arise to investigate businesses, products, and services and provide the information they have gathered to consumers, better enabling them to make informed choices.

People would own only the land they use and occupy. There would be no landlords and no rent. There would also be no zoning regulations which interfere with housing, agriculture, and other economic and social activities. If people were able to own their residences and homestead and build where and what they chose, their freedom to live as they please would increase. There would be no shortage of housing and no involuntary homelessness.

In addition to total economic freedom, individualists favor complete freedom in all other areas of life: freedom to say, publish, paint, photograph, display, or broadcast whatever one wishes, with no regulation of the press or airwaves, and no copyright; freedom to have sex with or love anyone who consents to the interaction, even if money or gifts are exchanged as part of the agreement, with no legal age of consent; freedom to medicate oneself, whether for therapeutic or recreational ends, with no regulation of drug manufacture or sales; freedom to bear or not bear children, including the freedom to abort or not abort an unwanted fetus; freedom to terminate one’s life when and how one chooses; freedom to arm oneself with whatever weapons one wishes, without being subject to the regulation or oversight of others; freedom to believe in anything one wishes, no matter how foolish, whether god/dess, gaia, or the cosmic muffin; freedom to live where one chooses, anywhere in the world, as long as there is unoccupied, unused land or space in or on which to live; freedom from compulsory education; freedom from cops, courts, taxes, prisons and jails, and all other manifestations of government. Anything voluntary is acceptable. Anything coercive or invasive is unacceptable and to be resisted by any means the individual chooses.

This view of individualist society was shared by many american and a few european anarchists of the past, but is held by a much smaller number of contemporary anarchists. However, those of us who believe in these ideas feel that an individualist society would serve most people better than the alternatives offered by the communist anarchists and libertarian socialists.

Some problems with collectivism: an individualist critique

The most serious problem with the collectivist view of people and the world is what I call “groupism”, the idea that categories of people are more important than, and fully represent the needs and aspirations of, individual members of these categories. The collectivist anarchist press, like most of the rest of the leftist press, is filled with references to “women’s issues”, “communities/people of color”, “the working class”, “the lesbian and gay community”, “people with AIDS (PWAs)”, etc. (See the political statement published in every issue of Love and Rage for a perfect example of this tendency among collectivists to ghettoize people into such groups.) The assumption is made that self-proclaimed representatives of these supposed communities or groups are somehow able to speak for all the individual members of these huge groups of people. I have frequently heard people start their presentations at conferences and other events with the formulation, “Speaking as a woman (or black person, or gay man, or lesbian, etc)...,” and then go on to speak as if they are representative of all other persons who share the description in question. And a writer in Mayday #6 stated that “people of color have their own struggle; it may not be ours.” No recognition is given to the reality that these alleged communities and groups are made up of vastly different individuals with a broad range of interests and viewpoints.

One cannot speak meaningfully about the interests or ideas of black people or women or homosexualists or workers, because the different individuals described by these labels are often very unlike most members of their “group”, just as they are frequently very much like many persons who are of a different class, sex, color, or sexual proclivity. Much to the dismay of leftists, anarchist and otherwise, there are large numbers of anti-abortion women, anti-union workers, anti-sandinista nicaraguans, and anti-ANC black south africans. Collectivist anarchists who make assumptions about people based on their color or sex are just as racist and sexist as non-anarchists who also make assumptions about people based on these criteria; they simply make different, but equally invalid, assumptions.

These people also judge people’s activities differently based on what “community” a person is a part of. For instance, in Reality Now #8, animal liberationists, who otherwise condemn killing animals for fur, defended american indian people who are engaged in fur trapping. According to these people, the fact that indian people are “oppressed” makes it acceptable for them to engage in conduct that non-indian americans would be criticized for. Similarly, collectivist anarchists defended the hierarchical and authoritarian social structure of dine/navajo people at Big Mountain in Open Road #20, encouraging non-indian people to “‘tak[e] direction’ from the traditional Native American leadership”. Defending authority based on the color of those who wield it is simply racist.

The groupist outlook also leads many collectivists to assign collective blame to all members of a group when some members do something of which they disapprove. This was exemplified many times during the San Francisco anarchist conference in 1989. There, in workshop after workshop, and at the open mike, “men” were constantly criticized for the sexist behavior of some men. And, at one session at the open mike, heterosexualists in general were blamed for the obnoxious anti-homosexual behavior of a few conference participants. The daily conference bulletin reported that during this speakout about “homophobia” the speakers “insisted that there will continue to be a gay anarchist movement, there is no ensuring that there would be a straight anarchist movement if behavior did not change.” Blaming all men or all heterosexualists for the misdeeds of some men or some heterosexualists, besides being incorrect, serves as a bully tactic to stifle real discussion about the issues of sexism and heterosexism by intimidation.

Groupism frequently leads collectivist anarchists to support and/or apologize for some very authoritarian movements and institutions. For instance, many collectivist anarchists support the right of nations to self-determination, and tend to be sympathetic to authoritarian socialist and nationalist governments that proclaim the same principle, as in the case of the author of the front-page article published in Emancipation #60 defending the sandinistas (which also includes a statement that the author voted for Mondale). Additionally, I was criticized in Instead of a Magazine #34 for an article I wrote criticizing the sandinistas, who refused to decriminalize abortion, attacked indian people on nicaragua’s Atlantic coast, and instituted a military draft. This collectivist anarchist support for nationalism even led some members of the Sabotage collective in New York to place a poster of Nelson Mandela in the window of their bookstore and post a sign containing a quote from Fidel Castro outside. The problem is that such nationalist groups and leaders no more represent the interests of individual members of these “nations” than the united states government represents the interests of individual united states residents. However, leftists in the united states, including many anarchists, tend to be fearful of being labelled pro-imperialist or racist if they don’t support the “legitimate aspirations” of the various nationalist groups. These groups have always replaced the governments they oppose with other hateful states that continue to abuse some and favor others and never produce the equitable society that the collectivists envision. Supporters of these nationalists thus often end up in a position of de facto support for authoritarian practices which they would oppose if engaged in by the united states government or its allies. They don’t seem to see that it is racist to apologize for latin american (and other) governments that engage in practices that the collectivists would never accept if enacted here in the united states.

An individualist outlook produces a much different position. While opposing united states (and other imperialist) interventions in the lives of people in other countries, I am equally opposed to intervention in their lives by homegrown governments of whatever political description. Opposition to imperialism does not require support for authoritarian anti-imperialists. Just as I criticize the various anti-freedom and anti-individualist activities of the united states government here and abroad, I am equally opposed to similar activities on the part of other governments (and individuals). There is no more justification for the murder of indian people, the criminalization of abortion, a military draft, and restrictions on the market place in nicaragua than there is in the united states. We must be consistent in our critique of the state, wherever it exists. When individualists support self-determination, we are speaking of the self determination of persons, not peoples: the freedom of individuals to make all the decisions in their lives. The “right of nations (or peoples) to self-determination” invariably conflicts with this goal.

Here in the united states, collectivist anarchists also tend to support feminism, another groupist ideology. As with their support of nationalists, the collectivists make the mistake of taking feminists as representative of all women, and are frequently willing to support or excuse sexist attitudes and behavior on the part of feminists, while intolerant of sexism exhibited by men. They support exclusivist women-only “space”, as was set up during the San Francisco anarchist conference, and women-only conferences like the Obnoxious Wimmin’s Network gathering before the San Francisco conference; frequently spell woman and women in strange ways, like womyn and wimmin, apparently to distance themselves from even the words man and men, as in the pages of Love and Rage, Reality Now, and the San Francisco conference newsletter; and are unwilling to criticize sexist writings by feminists, like the writer in Mayday #6 who says she “learned that in this period of my life I cannot work politically with men.” (With this statement she implies all men are a problem, just because she worked with some men who were assholes. Imagine the reaction in the anarchist press if she said something similar about black people.) Another writer, in the Mayday of October, 1989, in addition to many other sexist comments about men, stated that “wimmin don’t lie about sexism.” (Contrary to feminist orthodoxy, women are no less likely to lie than men.)

Women and men often have trouble working together. Some men demonstrate sexist attitudes and behavior towards women, including at anarchist events and in anarchist writings. Some women do not assert themselves, especially around men. But there are many people of both sexes who dominate others, and many more, again of both sexes, who allow themselves to be dominated. There are also many women and men who work well together and respect other people without regard to sex, preferring cooperation to either domination or submission. Describing all conflicts between men and women as caused by sexism is both inaccurate and anti-individualist. Not all men behave alike, and neither do all women. While we need to oppose ideas and actions based on sexist thinking, we also need to look at people as individuals to better understand their actions and problems. Substituting one sexist ideology for another is not the way to freer relations and understanding between women and men.

This support for nationalism and feminism, and groupism in general, is based on a view of individuals and groups that differs greatly from the individualist perspective. Collectivists feel that groups have rights that supersede the freedoms of individuals who disagree with them. Individualists, on the other hand feel that groups of individuals should have no more rights or freedoms than the individuals themselves do. An individual should not be free to kill another, steal from another, enslave another, or rule another. Therefore, a group of individuals, whether the state, the collective, or the community, should not be free to execute (kill) others, tax (steal from) others, draft (enslave) others, or “carry out the people’s will” on (rule) others. Only the individual should be free to decide what they wish to do with their life and property. As long as the individual is non-coercive, their activities should be no business of the “community.”

Decision-making in collectivist groups

Besides supporting groupist ideologies and the anti-individualist activities of other groupist organizations and institutions, the collectivist anarchists themselves tend to be intolerant of individual differences in their own organizations. Obviously, organizations, which individualists are not opposed to, need to be able to make decisions. Consensus, voting, and other forms of group decision-making are all useful at certain times and in certain situations (although I feel consensus, especially in larger groups, is often used as a way either for the majority to wear down the minority to eventually get its way without the formality of a vote, or for a minority to obstruct the decision-making process and paralyze the group). My experience with the collectivists, however, mainly around the north american anarchist gatherings is that they are more than willing to manipulate group decision-making, whatever specific format they adopt at a specific time, to enable them to enforce decisions they support, and suppress ideas with which they disagree. This is a problem inherent in any organization, but when the majority of members share a collectivist and groupist outlook the problem tends to become more serious, since in such organizations the “good of the group” can always be invoked as a justification for the suppression or dismissal of minority points of view.

I had an instructive encounter with the workings of a collectivist anarchist group during the planning meeting for Haymarket ‘86 in November, 1985. At this meeting, a controversy developed about whether representatives of ShiMo Underground should be allowed to participate in the planning for the conference, since they were not anarchists and worked with leninists as well as anarchists. Most of those present were strongly opposed to ShiMo’s participation, fearing that they would steer the conference in unanarchic ways (note that there were only two of them and about 40 anarchists present), or even that they would “steal our ideas”. They seemed to feel that they needed to “protect” the conference from non anarchist ideas. I felt that the ShiMo people should be allowed to stay since I am not afraid of debate, feel it is important to discuss differences of opinion, and think it would be great if others “stole” or adopted anarchist ideas. So, when it came time for a decision, I blocked consensus, which was the process agreed on to make a decision. Since they didn’t get their way, the collectivists decided that we should make the decision by majority vote, and, of course, ShiMo was prevented from participating in the decision-making process. I have no objection to a group deciding who can and cannot join it. I do, however, object to manipulating group process to achieve one’s own ends, while claiming to be operating in a principled and open fashion.

This view, that it is alright to use unprincipled means to achieve one’s desired ends, is apparently shared by many collectivist anarchists. Individualists feel that means are as important as ends, or, as the Voluntaryists (an individualist anarchist organization) state in the masthead of their magazine, The Voluntaryist, “If one takes care of the means, the end will take care of itself.” I feel that each non-coercive individual is important in and of her/himself, and that disregard of the views or welfare of an individual for the sake of the group is never justified. While voluntary organizations should be free to conduct their business as they see fit, those that lose sight of the views of their individual members will become hierarchical and authoritarian, as virtually all organizations, anarchist or not, have always been.


I have shown above that individualist anarchists like myself differ from collectivist anarchists in that we view the individual person as the most important part of human society. We feel that individuals should be free to engage in any voluntary activity they choose, with whomever they choose, whenever and wherever they choose, unless, by so doing, they violate the freedom of other non-coercive persons. People should be free to own the land and space they use and occupy and participate in whatever non-coercive economic enterprise they wish. Individualists also think, however, that people should be free to live in communist, syndicalist, capitalist, or any other kinds of communities they choose, as long as they do not coerce others into participating in these societies against their will. In short, individualists feel that a society in which non-invasive people are free to choose in all areas of their lives, unregulated by any state or community, will best serve the needs and desires of individual human beings.

These ideas are just as important for collectivist anarchists to consider and discuss as they are for individualists. Collectivists and individualists share one important and fundamental set of ideas, our critique of the state, and we can work together on our shared goal of abolishing government. However, in order for us to effectively cooperate in this project, collectivists need to take individualist ideas more seriously than they do at present. Hopefully this pamphlet will contribute to this process of re-examination and re-evaluation of these ideas.


“Anarchist Economics.” The Alarm, Spring, 1990. Article in collectivist anarchist newspaper that advocates pluralistic economic forms in anarchist society.

Armand, E. Selected Writings of an Outsider. Special Issue of The Storm, 1981. Individualist writings on anarchy, sexual freedom, individualism, etc.

“Attack the Real Sources of Suffering.” Reality Now, Winter, 1988 - Spring, 1989. Article defending killing of animals by american indian people in pro-animal liberation anarchist magazine.

B, Nina. “Another View of the Women”s Gathering.” Without Borders Chronicle, July 22, 1989. Discussion of separatist women’s gathering prior to San Francisco anarchist gathering.

Berkman, Alexander. What is Communist Anarchism? New York: Dover, 1972. Contains brief chapter on non-communist anarchists which deals with individualist and mutualist ideas.

Black Cat Collective. What Ever Happened to Sabotage? New York: Black Cat Collective, 1990. Account of events at Sabotage Books by anti-leftist faction.

Coughlin, Michael E, Charles H Hamilton, and Mark A Sullivan. Benjamin R Tucker and the Champions of Liberty: a Centenary Anthology. Writings by modern individualists on the individualist anarchist movement and individualist writers.

Cozy, David. “An Open Letter to the Readers of I.O.A.M.” Instead of a Magazine, Winter, 1984. Pro-sandinista criticism of anti-sandinista article by Joe Peacott in previous issue of I.O.A.M.

Epton, Terry. “Individualism and/or Communism.” Instead of a Magazine, Fall, 1987. Defense of pluralism within the anarchist movement.

Ervin, Lorenzo Komboa. A Draft Proposal for the Founding of The International Working Peoples Association. New York (?): Anarchist Black Cross (?), n.d. Collectivist anarchist pamphlet calling for separatist unions for black people and women.

“Facing Up To Racism.” Open Road, Fall, 1986. Urges non-indian people to “tak[e] direction from the traditional Native American leadership” at Big Mountain.

Flannery, Maureen. “Union of Egoists: a Recollection.” The Storm, Winter, 1982-1983. Memoir of experience with individualist anarchist labor union.

Freebird. “Animal Liberation and Native Struggles.” Reality Now, Winter, 1988-Spring, 1989. Animal liberationist defends killing of animals by american indian people.

Friedman, David. The Machinery of Freedom: Guide to a Radical Capitalism. Second edition. LaSalle, IL: Open Court, 1989. Exposition of anarchist capitalist ideas.

Goldman, Emma. Anarchism and Other Essays. New York: Dover, 1969. Includes the essay “Minorities Versus Majorities.”

_______. Red Emma Speaks: Selected Writings and Speeches by Emma Goldman. Ed. Alix Kates Shulman. New York: Vintage Books, 1972. Contains the essay, “The Individual, Society, and the State.”

Greene, William B. Mutual Banking. Worcester, MA: 1870. Treatise on free banking, currency, and credit by individualist anarchist. (For an overview of Greene”s ideas on mutual banking, see Martin’s Men Against the State in Jerry Kaplan’s bibliography.)

Harms, Tracy B. No Proxy: a Radical Individualist Proclamation. Boulder, CO: Anarchist Propaganda Ebullition (APE), 1982.

Hess, Karl. “Anarchism”. The Spark, May/June, 1984. Brief introduction to individualist anarchist ideas.

Highleyman, Liz. “What is Anarchism?” What’s Left in Boston, May, 1989. Standard collectivist introduction to anarchist ideas which barely mentions individualism.

“ an Anarchist Conference? in San Francisco?” Without Borders Chronicle, July 24, 1989. Account of anti-homosexual incidents at and around San Francisco anarchist gathering and homosexist speakout at gathering.

“Individual Choice and its Enemies.” The Alarm, Spring, 1990. Individualist defense of freedom of choice in abortion.

Kernochan, Jim. “On the Subjection of Children.” The Storm, 1980. Individualist look at children and the family.

King, Susan, et al. “Democratic Convention Comments by Participants.” Mayday, October, 1988. Includes statement by King that she won’t work politically with men, as well as an unsigned comment that “people of color have their own struggle.

Kronstadt, A. The Betrayal of Sabotage. New York: Shadow Press, 1990. Account of events at Sabotage Books by leftist faction.

“Love and Rage Political Statement.” Love and Rage, April, 1990. Veritable glossary of groupist labels in collectivist anarchist newspaper.

Malatesta, Errico. Property. Mountain View, CA : SRAFprint Co-op, undated. Discussion of different forms of property ownership, by communist anarchist who supports people’s freedom to choose individualist economic and social arrangements.

Mackay, John Henry. The Freedomseeker: the Psychology of a Development. Freiburg/Br: Mackay Gesellschaft, 1983. Individualist anarchist novel.

Manning, Caitlin. “Nicaragua Visited.” No Middle Ground, Fall, 1983. Defense of sandinista state in an “anti-authoritarian” magazine.

McElroy, Wendy, ed. Freedom, Feminism, and the State: an Overview of Individualist Feminism. Washington: Cato Institute, 1982. Anti-sexist writings by individualists and/or anarchists.

_______. “Individualist Anarchism vs “Libertarianism” and Anarchocommunism.” New Libertarian, October, 1984. Anarchist capitalist review of individualist anarchist tradition.

Nicole. “Nicole’s letter.” Anarchonotes #2, 1986. Critical of sexist behavior against some men by some women at Haymarket “86 gathering.

“November Conference Summary.” Haymarket ‘86 Bulletin #1, 1985 (?). Report on Haymarket ‘86 planning conference which fails to discuss the details of the banning of ShiMo Underground from participation in decision-making.

“Obnoxious Wimmin’s Network.” Without Borders Chronicle, July 20, 1989. Report on separatist women’s gathering prior to San Francisco anarchist gathering.

O’Keefe, Steve. “The Challenge for Anarchism.” The Spark, May/June, 1984. Anticommunist article by anarchist individualist.

Parker, SE. “The Anarchism of Max Stirner.” Freedom, November 22, 1980.

_______. “Three European Anarchist Individualists: Some Notes on Armand, Martucci and Novatore.” The Storm, Summer, 1978.

Peacott, Joe, ed. Against Separatism. Boston, MA: BAD Press, 1990. Collection of essays, most by anarchists, critical of separatism, especially in the feminist and gay/lesbian liberation movements.

_______. “Anarchist Individualism.” Instead of a Magazine, Fall, 1985. Brief introduction to individualist ideas.

_______. “Joe Peacott Replies to David Cozy.” Instead of a Magazine, Winter, 1984. Response to pro-sandinista letter in same issue of I.O.A.M.

_______. Letter to New Libertarian, June 1985. Anticapitalist individualist response to article by Wendy McElroy in October, 1984, issue of New Libertarian.

_______. “The Sandinistas.” Instead of a Magazine, Fall, 1984. Individualist anarchist critique of the sandinista state. p.m. bolo’bolo. New York: Semiotext(e), 1985. One vision of what a pluralistic, stateless society might look like.

Potts, Corey. “Fighting Sexism in the Movement.” Mayday, October, 1989. Includes numerous sexist statements, including “Wimmin don’t lie about sexism.”

Proudhon, P-J. Proudhon’s Solution of the Social Problem. Ed. Henry Cohen. New York: 1927. Collection of Proudhon’s writings on mutual banking and currency.

_______. Selected Writings of P-J Proudhon. Ed. Stewart Edwards, trans. Elizabeth Fraser. Garden City, NY: Doubleday, 1969.

Sears, Hal D. The Sex Radicals: Free Love in High Victorian America. Lawrence, KS: The Regents Press of Kansas, 1977. Many of the sex radicals were individualist anarchists.

Solneman, KHZ. The Manifesto of Peace and Freedom: the Alternative to the Communist Manifesto. Freiburg/Br: Mackay-Gesellschaft, 1983. Individualist anarchist manifesto.

Storm, The. Individualist anarchist journal, published occasionally by the Mackay Society, Box 131, Astor Station, New York, NY 10023

Sullivan, Mark A. “An Anarchist View of the Land Problem.” The Storm, 1984 1985. Individualist look at land use, occupancy, and ownership.

“The Sandinista Revolution: Vanguard Leadership and Direct Democracy.” Open Road, Spring, 1984. Defense of sandinistas in collectivist anarchist newspaper.

Thornley, Kerry. “It Ain’t the Landlord - It’s the Rent!!!” The Storm, Summer, 1978. Individualist discussion of land rent, land ownership, and the permanent universal rent strike (PURS).

Watner, Carl; George H Smith, and Wendy McElroy. Neither Bullets nor Ballots: Essays on Voluntaryism. Orange, CA: Pine Tree Press, 1983. Individualist anarchist essays from the Voluntaryists.

Weyrich, Paul M and William S Lind. “The Quiet American Revolution.” The Boston Globe, February 2, 1991. Critique of leftist view that rights and identity belong to groups, not individuals.

Willie. “Reflections on Nicaragua.” Emancipation, December, 1984. Front-page article in anarchist magazine defending sandinista state by writer who admits to voting for Mondale.

______. “Reflections on Nicaragua.” Emancipation, March-April, 1985. Another pro-sandinista, pro-voting article.

Selected Bibliography of Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Century American Individualism

by Jerry Kaplan

The following bibliography of nineteenth and early twentieth century american individualism is the result of combining a number of bibliographies compiled by others with my own research. Inconsistency in form between entries is due to my having relied on different sources. I have included books, pamphlets, and articles by and about the anarchists of this period, but have excluded periodicals since I could not significantly improve on two bibliographies already in existence. The first is in Rudolf Rocker’s Pioneers of American Freedom, which is, unfortunately, out-of print, and James J Martin’s Men Against the State (currently published by Ralph Myles). Finally, I’ve listed only the earliest editions I was able to find in putting this incomplete bibliography together.

Adams, Grace and Edward Hutter. “Promoting Utopia and a New Messiah;” “The Sovereigns Seek Harmony at Modern Times.” In The Mad Forties. New York: Harper and Brothers, 1942. pp. 271-81, 282-94.

“Anarchists: Joseph Labadie.” The Match, 4 (Jan. 1973), p. 6.

“Anarchists: Robert Reitzel.” The Match, 4 (Dec. 1972), p. 10. A short biographical sketch of little value.

Andrews, Stephen Pearl. The Basic Outline of Universology. An Introduction to the Newly Discovered Science of the Universe; Its Elementary Principles and the First Stages of Their Development in the Special Sciences. New York, 1872.

_______. “The Great American Crisis.” The Continental Monthly, 4 (Dec. 1863), pp. 658-670.; 5 (Jan. 1864), pp. 87-89; 5 (March 1864), pp. 300-317.

_______. The Labor Dollar. Boston, 1881.

_______. Love, Divorce and Sovereignty of the Individual. New York: Stringer and Townsend, 1853.

_______. Love, Marriage and Divorce, and the Sovereignty of the Individual. A Discussion Between Henry James, Horace Greeley and Stephen Pearl Andrews. Boston, 1889.

_______. The Science of Society No. 1. The True Constitution of Government in the Sovereignty of the Individual, as the Final Development of Protestantism, Democracy, and Socialism. New York: W. J. Baner, 1851.

_______. The Science of Society No. 2. Cost the Limit of Price - A Scientific Measure of Honesty in Trade as One of the Fundamental Principles in the Solution of the Social Problem. New York: Fowlers and Wells, 1852.

________. The Science of Society 1812-1886. Weston, MA.

________. The Sovereignty of the Individual. Berkeley Heights, NJ, 1938.

Appleton, Henry. What is Freedom and When Am I Free? Being an Attempt to Put Liberty on a Rational Basis and To Wrest Its Keeping From Irresponsible Pretenders in Church and State. Second ed., Boston, 1888.

Arieli, Yehoshua. “Individualism Turns Anarchism - Josiah Warren.” In Individualism and Nationalism in American Ideology. Cambridge: Harvard Univ. Press, 1964, pp. 289-96.

Bailie, William. Josiah Warren: The First American Anarchist. Boston: Small, Maynard, 1906.

Bilgram, Hugo. Involuntary Idleness. Philadelphia, 1889.

________. The Iron Law of Wages. Philadelphia, 1887.

________. A Study of the Money Question. New York, 1895.

Bilgram, Hugo and Louis Edward Levy. The Cause of Business Depressions. New York, 1913.

Blatt, Martin. “Ezra Heywood and the Chicago Martyrs.” In Haymarket Scrapbook. Ed. Dave Roediger and Franklin Rosemont. Chicago: Charles H. Kerr Publishing, 1986, pp. 49-50.

________. Free Love and Anarchism: The Biography of Ezra Heywood. Urbana, IL: Univ. of Illinois Press, 1989.

Blatt, Martin, ed. The Collected Works of Ezra Heywood. Weston, MA: M and S Press, 1985.

Barclay, Harold. “Josiah Warren: The Incompleat Anarchist.” Anarchy, 85 (Mar. 1968), pp.90-96.

“Benjamin R. Tucker - In Appreciation.” In Free Vistas. Vol. 2. Ed. Joseph Ishill. Berkeley Heights, NJ: Oriole Press, 1937, pp. 261-308.

Bernard, Luther and Jessie Bernard. “The Direct Influence of Comte: The Modern Times Experiment;” “The Warren-Andrews Phase of Social Science: Content and Criticism”; “The Warren-Andrews Phase of Social Science: Antecedents and Point of View.” In The Origins of American Sociology: The Social Science Movement in the United States. New York: Thomas Y. Crowell, 1943, pp. 161-76, 313-38. Focus on Comte’s disciple and Modern Times member Henry Edger’s attempt to move the community in a positivist direction. Also some on Stephen Andrews.

Bool, Henry. Apology for His Jeffersonian Anarchism. Ithaca, NY, 1901.

________. Exposition of Socialism and Collectivism. n.d.

________. Liberty Luminants. Compilation. n.d.

________. Liberty Without Invasion, Means and End of Progress. (1898).

Brokaw, Warren Edwin. The Equitist Plan. Phoenix, AZ, 1922.

________. Equitable Society and How to Create It. New York, 1927.

Butler, Ann C. “Josiah Warren: Peaceful Revolutionist.” Ph.D. diss., Ball State Univ., Muncie, IN, 1978.

Byington, Steven T. “Benjamin Ricketson Tucker.” Man!, 7 (Aug. 1939), pp. 517-18.

Calverton, V. F. “Modern Times: Anarchism in Practice.” In Where Angels Dare to Tread. Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill, 1941, pp. 288-310.

Chafee, Zechariah, Jr. “ Biographical Sketch of Ezra Heywood.” In Dictionary of American Biography. Ed. Dumas Malone. New York: Scribner’s Sons, 1932.

Clement, Edward H.”Warren of the West.” New England Magazine, 35 (Oct. 1906), pp. 185-89.

Coker, Francis W. Recent Political Thought. New York: Appleton-Century, 1934, pp. 196-202. Short biographical sketches of Warren, Tucker and Stirner.

Conway, Moncure D. Autobiography. Vol. 1. Boston: Houghton Mifflin,1904, pp. 264-268.

________. “Modern Times, New York.” Fortnightly Review, July 1, 1865, pp. 421-34.

Coughlin, Michael E., Charles H. Hamilton and Mark Sullivan. Benjamin R. Tucker and the Champions of Liberty: A Centenary Anthology. St. Paul: Michael E. Coughlin and Mark Sullivan, [1987].

David, Marie Louise. Monogamic Sex Relations; Discussion Between Ego and Marie Louise. Oakland, CA, 1888.

de Cleyre, Voltairine. The Selected Works of Voltairine de Cleyre. Ed. Alexander Berkman. New York: Mother Earth Publishing Association, 1914.

________. Fifty Years After at Brentwood, Long Island, May 30th, 1905. Brentwood, L.I., 1905

“Death of Josiah Warren.” Index, 5 (Apr. 23, 1874), p. 197.

DeLeon, David. The American as Anarchist; Reflections on Indigenous Radicalism. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Univ. Press, 1978.

Dorfman, Joseph. “The Philosophical Anarchists: Josiah Warren, Stephen Pearl Andrews.” In The Economic Mind in American Civilization. Vol. 2. New York: Viking, 1946, pp. 671-78.

Douglas, Dorothy. “Warren, Josiah.” In Encyclopaedia of the Social Sciences. Ed. Edward R. A. Seligman and Alvin Johnson. Vol. 15. New York: Macmillan, 1937, pp. 364-65. Biographical sketch of little value.

Dubin, Barbara. “A Critical Review of the Social and Educational Theories of Josiah Warren and His Individualist School of Anarchism.” Ph.D. dissertation, Univ. of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 1973.

Ebner, David. “Benjamin R. Tucker: The Ideology of an individualist Anarchist in America.” Ph.D. dissertation, New York Univ., 1968.

Ellingham, Francis. “Automation and Individualism.” Anarchy, 52 (June 1965), pp. 178-183.

Ellis, John B. “Modern Times.” In Free Love and Its Votaries; or American Socialism Unmasked. New York: United States Publishing Co., 1870.

Eltzbacher, Paul. “Tucker’s Teaching.” In Anarchism. Translated by S. Byington. New York: B. R. Tucker, 1908, pp. 182-218.

Fellman, Michael. Recollections of a Busy Life. New York: Ford, 1868.

Fellman, Michael. The Unbounded Frame: Freedom and Community in Nineteenth Century American Utopianism. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1973, pp. 3-19, 177-178. On Josiah Warren.

Fowler, Charles T. Co-operation, its Laws and Principles. Kansas City, 1885.

________. Corporations. Kansas City, 1885.

________. The Labor Question: What it Is, and the True Method of its Solution. Princeton, MA, n.d.

________. Land Tenure. Kansas City, 1885.

________. Prohibition. Kansas City, 1885.

________. The Reorganization of Business. Kansas City, 1885.

Fulton, Edward H. Land, Money and Property. Liberty Library Nos. 8 & 9. Columbus Junction, Iowa, 1896.

Gordak, William Walstein. Adaptability to Environment. n.p., n.d.

Greene, William B. The Blazing Star. Boston, 1871.

________. Equality. West Brookfield, MA. 1849.

________. The Facts of Consciousness and the Philosophy of Mr. Herbert Spencer. Boston, 1871.

________. Mutual Banking. West Brookfield, MA, 1850.

________. Mutual Banking, Showing the Radical Deficiencies of the Present Circulating Medium, and the Advantages of a Free Currency. Worcester, MA, 1870.

________. The Radical Deficiency of the Existing Circulating Medium, and the Advantages of a Mutual Currency. Boston, 1857.

________. Socialistic, Communistic, Mutualistic, and Financial Fragments. Boston, 1875.

________. Sovereignty of the People. Boston, 1868.

________. Transcendentalism. Boston, 1871.

________. The Working Woman. Boston, 1875.

Hall. B. “The Economic Theory of Stephen Pearl Andrews: Neglected Utopian Writer. South African Journal of Economics, Mar. 1975, pp. 43-55.

Hall, Bowman N. “Economic Ideas of Josiah Warren, First American Anarchist.” History of Political Economy, 6 (1974), pp. 95-108.

Hanson, William. The Fallacies of Henry George’s “Progress and Poverty.” Exposed. Princeton, MA, n.d.

Hawkins, Richard Laurin. “Josiah Warren” and “The Village of Modern Times.” In Positivism in the United States, 1853-1861. Cambridge: Harvard Univ. Press, 1938. pp. 110-124.

Herbert, Auberon. A Politician in Sight of Heaven; Being a Protest Against Government of Man by Man. Boston, 1890.

________. “The Right and Wrong of Compulsion by the State; The Ethics of Dynamite.” Contemporary Review, May 1894.

Heywood, Ezra H. Constitution and By-Laws of the Mountain Home Corporation. Princeton, MA: Co-Operative Publishing,1882.

________. Cupid’s Yokes: or, The Binding Forces of Conjugal Life: An Essay to Consider Some Moral and Physiological Phases of Love and Marriage, Wherein Is Asserted the Natural Rights and Necessity of Sexual Self Government. Princeton, MA: Co-operative Publishing, 1876.

________. The Evolutionists: Being a Condensed Report of the Principles, Proposals and Methods of the Union Reform League. Princeton, MA: Co Operative Publishing, 1882.

________. Free Speech: Report of Ezra Heywood’s Defense Before the United States Court in Boston, April 10,11, and 12, 1883. Princeton, MA: Co Operative Publishing, 1883.

________. Free Trade: Showing That Medieval Barbarism, Cunningly Termed “Protection to Home Industry,” Tariff Delusion Invades Enterprise, Defrauds Labor, Plunders Trade and Postpones Industrial Emancipation. Princeton, MA: Co-operative Publishing, [1888?].

________. The Great Strike [of July, 1877]: Its Relations to Labor, Property and Government...the Relative Claims of Work and Wealth, Involved in the Irresistible Conflict Between Capital and Labor.... Princeton, MA: Co operative Publishing, 1878.

________. Hard Cash: An Essay to Show That Financial Monopolies Hinder Enterprise and Defraud Both the Labor and Capital; That Panics and Business Revulsions, Caused by Arbitrary Interference with Production and Exchange, Will Be Effectually Prevented Only Through Free Money. Princeton, MA: Co Operative Publishing, 1874.

________. The Labor Party: An Address Delivered Before the Labor Reform League, of Worcester, Mass., At Its First Public Meeting, January 20, 1868. Worcester: Chas Hamilton, 1868.

________. The Labor Party: An Address Delivered Before the Labor Reform League, of Worcester, Massachusetts, Explaining the Ideas and Objects of the Labor Movement-What Workingmen Want-Whom It Concerns-And How to Get It. New York: Journeymen Printers’ Co-Operative Association, 1868. Same as Above?

________. Proceedings of the Indignation Meeting Held in Faneuil Hall, August 1, 1878, to Protest Against the Injury Done to the Freedom of the Press by the Conviction and Imprisonment of Ezra H. Heywood. Boston: Benjamin R. Tucker, 1878.

________. The Revolutionists. Princeton, MA, 187?

________. Sexual Indulgence and Denial: Variations on Continence. Same as Cupid’s Yoke.

________. Social Ethics: An Essay to Show That Since the Right of Private Judgement Must Be Respected in Morals, as Well as in Religion, Free Rum, the Conceded Right of Choice in Beverages and Required Power to Decline Intoxicants, Promotes Rational Sobriety and Assures Temperance. Princeton, MA: Co-Operative Publishing, 1883.

________. Uncivil Liberty: An Essay to Show the Injustice and Impolicy of Ruling Woman Without Her Consent. Princeton, MA: Co-Operative Publishing, 1870.

________. Yours or Mine, An Essay to Show the True Basis of Property, and the Causes of Its Unequal Distribution. Princeton, MA: Co-Operative Publishing, 1870. First published in American Workman in 1869.

Heywood, Ezra and William B. Greene. Declaration of Sentiments and Constitution of the New England Labor Reform League. Boston, Weekly American Workman, 1869.

Hiskes, Richard P. “Community in the Anarcho-Individualist Society: The Legacy of Benjamin Tucker.” Social Anarchism, I (Winter 1980), pp. 41-52.

________. Community Without Coercion: Getting Along in the Minimal State. Newark, NJ: Univ. of Delaware Press, 1982, pp. 84-115 and elsewhere. Discusses the issue of cooperation in an individualist society with reference to Tucker.

Holmes, George F. “The Theory of Political Individualism.” De Bow’s Review, Feb. 22, 1857, pp. 133-49.

Holmes, William. The Historical, Philosophical and Economical Basis of Anarchy. Columbus Junction, Iowa, 1895.

Ingalls, Joshua K. Economic Equities: A Compend of the Natural Laws of Industrial Production and Exchange. New York, 1887.

________. Henry George Examined. Should Land Be Nationalized or Individualized. Princeton, MA, 1888.

________. Land and Labor, Their Relations in Nature - How Violated by Monopoly, 187? Princeton, MA, n.d.

________. Periodical Business Crises. New York, 1878.

________. Reminiscences of an Octogenarian in the Fields of Industrial and Social Reform. Elmira, NY, 1897.

________. Social Industry, or the Sole Source of Increase. Sioux City, IA, 1891.

________. Social Wealth: The Sole Factors and Exact Ratios in Its Acquirement and Apportionment. New York, 1885.

________. The Unrevealed Religion. Sioux City, IA, 1891.

________. Work and Wealth. Boston, 1881.

Inglis, Agnes, comp. “Benjamin R. Tucker; Data.” Unpublished compilation in the Labadie Collection, Univ. of Michigan.

Ishill, Joseph, ed. Benjamin R. Tucker: A Bibliography with an Appreciation by G. Bernard Shaw. Berkeley Heights, NJ: Oriole Press, 1936.

________. Free Vistas. Vol. 1: An Anthology of Life and Letters; Vol. 2: A Libertarian Outlook in Life and Letters. Berkeley Heights, N.J.: Oriole Press, 1933, 1937.

James, C. L. Anarchism and Malthus. New York, 1910.

________. Anarchy: A Tract for the Times. Eau Claire, WI. 1886.

________. “The Modern Economy.” Alarm, Feb. 25, 1888.

________. The Origin of Anarchism. New York, 1902.

Johnston, Dale Allen. “The American Anarchist: An Analysis of the Individualist Anarchism of Benjamin R. Tucker.” Ph.D. dissertation, Univ. of New Mexico, 1973.

“Josiah Warren.” Index, 5 (Apr. 23, 1874), pp. 133-49.

Kelly, Florence Finch. Flowing Stream: The Story of Fifty-Six Years In American Newspaper Life. New York: E. P. Dutton, 1939, pp. 190-196. Kelly worked with Benjamin Tucker on the Boston Globe.

Kent, Austin. ““Labor Cost’ the “Limit of Price.’“ Index., 6 (June 24, 1875), p. 297.

________. Free Love, or a Philosophical Demonstration of the Non-Exclusive Nature of Connubial Love. Hopkinton, NY, 1857.

Kuehn, Herman. The Problem of Worry: An Insurance Expert’s Plan for Practical Commercial Credit Coöperation. Chicago, 1901.

Labadie Collection. Department of Rare Books and Special Collections. Univ. of Michigan Library.

Labadie, Joseph. Anarchism. Detroit, 1932.

________. Anarchism: Genuine and Asinine. Wixom, MI., 1925.

________. Anarchism: What It Is, and What It Is Not. Detroit, 1896.

________. Doggerel for the Underdog. 1910.

________. Essays. Detroit, 1911.

________. Russian Verses. 1932.

________. Songs of the Unspoiled. 1922.

Labadie, Laurance. Anarchism Applied to Economics. Detroit, 1933.

________. Selected Essays. With an introd. and appendices by James J. Martin. Libertarian Broadside No. 7. Colorado Springs: Ralph Myles, Publisher, 1978. Introduction to this collection is a reminiscence of Laurance Labadie.

Liebling, Mordechai E. “Ezra Heywood: Intransigent Individualist.” Research Paper, Brandeis Univ., 1970.

Levitas, Irving. “The Unterrified Jeffersonian: Benjamin R. Tucker; A Study of Native American Anarchism as Exemplified in His Life and Times.” Ph.D. dissertation, New York Univ., 1974.

Lum, Dyer D. The Economics of Anarchy, A Study of the Industrial Type. Chicago, 1890.

________. Philosophy of Trade Unions. New York, 1892.

________. Social Problems of Today; or the Mormon Question in Its Economic Aspects. Port Jervis, NY, 1886.

Madison, Charles A. “Benjamin R. Tucker: Individualist and Anarchist.” New England Quarterly, 16 (Sept 1943), pp. 444-467.

Mann, Arthur. Yankee Reformers in the Urban Age: Social Reform in Boston 1883-1900. Cambridge, MA: Belknap Press of Harvard, 1954. Discusses Benjamin Tucker.

Martin, James J. Men Against the State: The Expositors of Individualist Anarchism in America. DeKalb, Il.: Adrian Allen Associates, 1953. A good introduction to the history of anarchist individualism.

________. “American Prophets I. Josiah Warren.” Liberation, Dec. 2, 1957, pp. 10-14.

________. “Tucker, Benjamin R.” In Dictionary of American Biography. Ed. Allen Johnson and Dumas Malone. New York: Scribner’s, 1928-58, vol. 22, suppl. 2, pp. 669-71.

Nichols, Thomas Low. Forty Years of American Life, 1821-1961. Vol 2. London: John Maxwell, 1864, pp. 35-38.

Noyes, John Humphrey. “Connecting Links.” In History of American Socialisms. New York: Hillary House, 1961, pp. 93-101.

Olerich, Henry. A Cityless and Countryless World, an Outline of Practical Co-operative Industrialism. Holstein, Ind, 1893.

Osgood, Herbert L. “Scientific Anarchism.” Political Science Quarterly, 4 (March 4, 1889), pp. 1-36.

Pare, William. “Equitable Villages in America.” Journal of Statistics Societies of London, (June 19, 1856), pp. 127-43.

Parker, S. E. “Anarchists: Max Stirner.” The Match, 4 (Oct. 1973), pp. 8-9. Pentecost, Hugh O. Anarchism. New York, 1889.

________. The Anarchistic Method of Evolution and Social Reform. New York, 1892.

________. Evolution and Social Reform. New York, 1890.

Phillips, Wendell. Review of Lysander Spooner’s Essay on the Unconstitutionality of Slavery. Boston: Andrews and Prentiss, 1847.

Pillsbury, Parker. “Cupid’s Yokes” and the Holy Scriptures Contrasted, in a Letter from Parker Pillsbury to Ezra H. Heywood. Boston, 1878.

Reichert, William O. Partisans of Freedom: A Study of American Anarchism. Bowling Green, OH: Bowling Green Univ. Popular Press, 1976. A good introduction to the history of anarchist individualism.

Rexroth, Kenneth. “Josiah Warren.” In Communalism. New York: Seabury, 1974, pp. 235-40.

Richard, Jerry. “The Whole Man Minding the Store.” The Nation, 219 (Dec. 28, 1974), pp. 695-98.

Riley, Thomas A. “New England Anarchism in Germany.” New England Quarterly, (Mar. 18, 1945), pp. 25-38.

Robinson, John Beverly. Economics of Liberty. Minneapolis, 1916.

________. Egoism. n.p., 1915.

________. The New Christianity. New York, 1886.

________. Rebuilding the World: An Outline of the Principles of Anarchism. Ann Arbor, 1917.

________. “Why I Oppose Building Laws.” The Engineering Magazine, 2 (Nov. 1891), pp. 246-251.

Rocker, Rudolf. Pioneers of American Freedom: Origin of Liberal and Radical Thought in America. Tr. Arthur E. Briggs. Los Angeles: Rocker Publications Committee, 1949. Contains a valuable bibliography of american and british individualist writings.

Rothbard, Murray N. “The Spooner Tucker Doctrine: An Economist’s View.” In Egalitarianism as a Revolt Against Nature and Other Essays. Washington, D.C.: Libertarian Review Press, 1974.

Sachs, Emanie L. “Mr. Benjamin R. Tucker’s Story.” in The Terrible Siren: Victoria Woodhull 1838-1927. New York: Harper’s, 1928, pp. 237-266.

Schulder, Fred. The Relation of Anarchism to Organization. Cleveland, 1899.

Schuster, Eunice Minette. Native American Anarchism: A Study of Left-Wing American Individualism. Northampton, MA: Dept. of History of Smith College, 1932. Another good introduction to the history of anarchist individualism.

Schumm, George. “Benj. R. Tucker - A Brief Sketch of His Life and Work.” Freethinkers’ Magazine, July 11, 1893, pp. 436-40.

Schwartzman, Jack. “Ingalls, Hanson, and Tucker: Nineteenth Century American Anarchists.” In Critics of Henry George. Ed. Robert V. Andelson. Rutherford, NJ: Fairleigh Dickenson Univ. Press, 1979.

Seymour, Henry. “The Genesis of Anarchism in New England (A Few Recollections on My Early Life in the Movement.).” In Free Vistas. Vol. 2. Ed. Joseph Ishill. Berkeley Heights, NJ: Oriole Press, 1937, pp. 119 29.

Shively, Charles. “Josiah Warren, The First American Anarchist.” Paper delivered at the Anarchos Institute Conference, Montreal, June 5, 1982.

Spooner Copyright Co., Massachusetts. Articles of Association. [1863].

Spooner, Lysander. Address of the Free Constitutionists to the People of the United States. Boston: Thayer and Eldridge, 1860.

________. Considerations for Bankers and Holders of U.S. Bonds. Boston: Williams, 1864.

________. Constitutional Law Relative to Credit, Currency and Banking. Worcester, MA, 1843

________. The Collected Works of Lysander Spooner. 6 vols. Compiled and Introd. Charles Shively. Weston, MA.: M & S Press, 1971. Contains almost all of Spooner’s writings.

________. A Defence for Fugitive Slaves Against the Acts of Congress of February 12,1793 and September 18, 1850. Boston: Bela Marsh, 1850.

________. The Deist’s Immorality, and An Essay On Man’s Accountability for His Belief. Boston: 1834.

________. An Essay on Trial By Jury. Boston: Jewett, 1852. Also Boston: B. Marsh, 1852.

________. Gold and Silver as Standards of Value: The Flagrant Cheat in Regard to Them. Boston: A. Williams, 1878.

________. Illegality of the Trial of John W. Webster. Boston, 1950

________. The Law of Intellectual Property: An Essay on the Right of Authors and Inventors to a Perpetual Property in Their Ideas. Vol. 1. Boston: B. Marsh, 1855.

________. The Law of Prices: A Demonstration for the Necessity for an Indefinite Increase of Money. Boston: A. Williams, 1877. Reprinted From The Radical Review.

________. A Letter to Grover Cleveland On His False Inaugural Address, the Usurpations and Crimes of Lawmakers and Judges.... Boston: B. R. Tucker, 1886.

________. A Letter to Scientists and Inventors On the Science of Justice, and Their Right of Perpetual Property in Their Discoveries and Inventions. Boston, 1884.

________. A Letter to Thomas F. Bayard Challenging His Right and That of All the Other So-called Senators and Representatives in Congress - To Exercise Any Legislative Power Whatever Over the People of the United States. Boston: the author, 1882.

________. Natural Law or the Science of Justice. A Treatise on Natural Law, Natural Justice, Natural Rights, Natural Liberty, and Natural Society - Showing That All Legislation Whatsoever is an Absurdity, a Usurpation, and a Crime. Part 1. Boston, 1882.. A New Banking System: The Needful Capital for Rebuilding the Burnt District. Boston: A Williams, 1873.

________. A New Banking System: The Needful Capital for rebuilding the burnt district. Boston: A Williams, 1873.

________. A New System of Paper Currency. (Part 1 & 2). Boston: Stacy and Richardson, 1861.

________. No Treason. No. 1. Boston: the author, 1867.

________. No Treason. No. 2: The Constitution. Boston: the author, 1867.

________. No Treason. No. 6: The Constitution of No Authority. Boston: the author, 1870.

________. Our Financiers: Their Ignorance, Usurpations, and Frauds. Boston: A. Williams, 1877. Reprinted from The Radical Review.

________. Poverty: Its Illegal Causes and Legal Cure. Part 1. Boston: Bela Marsh, 1846.

________. Revolution: The Only Remedy for the Oppressed Classes of Ireland, England, and Other Parts of the British Empire. A Reply to “Dunraven.” Boston, 1880.

________. The Unconstitutionality of Slavery. Boston: Marsh, 1845.

________. The Unconstitutionality of Slavery. Part 2. Boston: Bela Marsh, 1846.

________. The Unconstitutionality of the Laws of Congress, Prohibiting Private Mails. New York, 1844.

________. Universal Wealth to Be Shown to Be Easily Attainable. Part 1. Boston: A. Williams, 1879.

________. Vices are Not Crimes. Not included in the collected works cited above.

________. Who Caused the Reduction of Postage? Ought He to Be Paid? Boston, 1851.

Sprading, Ch. T. Freedom and its Fundamentals. Los Angeles, 1923.

________. Liberty and the Great Libertarians. Los Angeles, 1913.

________. Mutual Service and Co-operation. Los Angeles, 1930.

________. Science versus Dogma. Los Angeles, 1925.

Stern, Madeleine B. “Stephen Pearl Andrews and Modern Times, Long Island.” Journal of Long Island History, 4 (Summer 1964), p. 4.

________. The Pantarch: A Biography of Stephen Pearl Andrews. Austin: Univ. of Texas Press, 1968.

Swartz, Clarence Lee. What is Mutualism? New York, 1927.

Tandy, Francis D. Free Competition. An Outline of the Principles of Philosophical Anarchism. Liberty Library No. 6. Columbus Junction, IA, 1896.

________. Modern Socialistic Tendencies. Liberty Library No. 4. Columbus Junction, IA, 1897.

________. Voluntary Socialism. Denver, 1896.

“Trialville and Modern Times.” Chamber’s Edinburgh Journal, 18 (Dec. 18, 1852), pp. 395-97.

Tucker, Benjamin R. Anarchism or Anarchy: A Discussion Between William H. Tillinghast and Benj. R. Tucker. Boston: B. R. Tucker, 1881.

________. Are Anarchists Thugs? New York, 1899.

________. The Attitude of Anarchism Toward Industrial Combinations. New York, 1903.

________. A Blow at Trial By Jury; An Examination of the Special Jury Law Passed By the New York Legislature in 1896. New York, 1898.

________. Henry George, Trader. New York: B. R. Tucker, 1896.

________. Individual Liberty: Selections from the Writings of Benjamin R. Tucker. Ed. Swartz, Clarence Lee. New York: Vanguard Press, 1926. A reprinting of Instead of a Book with some essays removed, others added.

________. “The I. W. W. Trial.” The Nation, 107 (Aug. 31, 1918), pp. 220 223.

________. Instead of a Book, By a Man Too Busy to Write One. New York: B. R. Tucker, 1893.

________. “The Life of Benjamin R. Tucker - Disclosed by Himself in the Principality of Monaco at the Age of 74.” Handwritten manuscript, n.d. Benjamin R. Tucker Papers, Rare Books and Manuscript Division, The New York Public Library.

________. Money, The Defects of Money Are the Roots of All Evil. Boston, 1873.

________. Proceedings of the Indignation Meeting Held in Faneuil Hall, Thursday Evening. August 1, 1878. Boston: Benjamin R. Tucker, 1878.

________. State Socialism and Anarchism, How Far They Agree, and Wherein They Differ. New York, 1899. First published in Liberty in 1888.

Van Ornum, W. H. Fundamentals in Reform. Columbus Junction, IA, 1896.

________. Mating or Marrying, Which. 1898.

________. Why Government At All. 1894.

Walker, Edwin C. Communism and Conscience; Pentecost and Paradox. Also Crimes and Criminals. New York: the author, 1904.

________. E. C. Walker’s Third Letter in Jail. Valley Falls, KS, n.d.

________. Kansas Liberty and Justice. Valley Falls, KS, n.d.

________. Love and the Law: An Exposure of the Basic Principles of Social Relations. Valley Falls, KS, 1882.

________. Marriage and Prostitution. New York, 1913.

________. The Nine Demands. Valley Falls, KS n.d.

________. Practical Co-operation. Valley Falls, KS, 1884.

________. Prohibition and Self-Government, Their Irreconcilable Antagonisms. Valley Falls, KS, 1883.

________. The Sexual Enslavement of Women. Valley Falls, KS, 1883.

Walker, James L. The Philosophy of Egoism. Denver, 1905.

Warbasse, J. P. Co-operative Democracy. New York, 1917.

________. What is Co-operation? New York, 1917.

Watner, Carl. Voluntaryism in the Libertarian Tradition. Baltimore: The Voluntaryists, 1982.

“Warren, Josiah.” In New Encyclopedia of Social Reform. Ed. William D. P. Bliss. New York: Funk and Wagnalls, 1910, p. 1275.

Warren, Josiah. “The Cost Principle.” Index, 4 (Dec. 11, 1873), pp. 504-5.

________. The Emancipation of Labor. Boston, 1864.

________. Equitable Commerce: A New Developement of Principles for the Harmonious Adjustment and Regulation of the Pecuniary, Intellectual and Moral Intercourse of Mankind, Proposed as Elements of New Society. New Harmony, IN: 1846.

________. A Few Words to the Writer in a Paper Called “The Circular” on “The Sovereignty of the Individual.” n.p., n.d.

________. “Josiah Warren’s Last Letter.” Index, 5 (Apr. 30, 1874), pp. 207-8.

________. “Labor the Only Ground of Hope.” Index, 5 (May 28, 1874), pp. 260-1.

________. “Letter From Josiah Warren.” In A Documentary History of American Industrial Society. Ed. John R. Commons. Cleveland: Arthur H. Clark, 1910, pp. 133-137.

________. Letter on Equitable Commerce. New Harmony, 1844.

________. Letter to E. H. Heywood. Princeton, MA, 1873.

________. Manifesto. New Harmony, IN, 1841.

________. Modern Education. Long Island, NY, 1861.

________. Modern Government and Its True Mission, a Few Words for the American Crisis. n.p., 1862.

________. Money: The Defects of Money Are the “Roots of All Evil.” Charlestown, MA, 1873.

________. Periodical Letter on True Civilization. 1854-1858.

________. Practical Applications of the Elementary Principles of True Civilization to the Minute Details of Everyday Life.... Princeton, MA: the author, 1873.

________. Practical Details in Equitable Commerce, Showing the Workings in Actual Experiment...and “The Science of Society” by Stephen Pearl Andrews. New York, 1852.

________. Practical Details of Equitable Commerce. 1854.

________. The Principle of Equivalents. Boston, 1855.

________. The Quarterly Letter. Cliftondale. 1867.

________. Response to the Call of the National Labor Union. Boston, 1871.

________. To Friends of the Social System. Cincinnati, 1827.

________. True Civilization: An Immediate Necessity and the Last Hope for Mankind.... Boston: J. Warren, 1863.

________. True Civilization: A Subject of Vital and Serious Interest to All People But Most Immediately to Men and Women of Labor and Sorrow. Ed. by Stephen Pearl Andrews.Cliftondale, MA, 1869.

Westrup, Alfred B. Address on a New System of Money Given at the Chicago Chapter of the American Institute of Banking Held in the Northwestern Univ. Building May 23, 1916. Chicago, 1919.

________. Citizen’s Money. San Francisco, 1890.

________. Escucha! The Revelation of a Principle in Economic Science Unknown to Sociologists. Chicago, 1918.

________. The Financial Problem: Its Relation to Labor Reform and Prosperity. Dallas, 1886.

________. The New Philosophy of Money. Minneapolis, 1895. Second revised and enlarged ed: Chicago, 1915.

________. Plenty of Money. New York, 1899.

Wood, Charles Erskine Scott. Too Much Government. New York: Vanguard Press, 1931.

Yarros, Victor S. Adventures on the Realm of Ideas. Girard, KS, 1947.

________. Anarchism: Its Aims and Methods. Boston, 1887.

________. “Historian Von Holst’s ‘Awakening’: Are Labor’s Claims Anti Social?” American Journal of Politics, 5 (Nov. 1894), pp. 496-503.

________. “The I.W.W. Trial.” The Nation, 107 (Aug. 31, 1918), pp. 220 223.

________. Our Revolution; Essays in Interpretation. Boston, 1920.

________. “Philosophical Anarchism: Its Rise, Decline, and Eclipse.” The American Journal of Sociology, 41 (Jan. 1936), pp. 470-483.

________. “Philosophical Anarchism (1880-1910).” Journal of Social Philosophy, 6 (April 1941), pp. 254-262.

________. “The Story of the I.W.W. Trial.” The Survey, 40 (Aug. 31, 1918), pp. 603-4.

________. “This Year’s Strikes and the Present Industrial Situation.” Review of Reviews, 30 (Oct. 1904), pp. 430-433.

________. “Toward the American Commonwealth: Independent Pragmatic Radicalism.” The Social Frontier, 5 (Dec. 1938), pp. 89-90.

________. Unscientific Socialism. Boston, n.d.