Joseph Déjacque - Social Philosophy

Social Philosophy

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  • Anarchy
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    to each according to his need"
  • Mass strike
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  • Prefigurative politics
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  • Joseph Déjacque
  • Peter Kropotkin
  • Carlo Cafiero
  • Errico Malatesta
  • Emma Goldman
  • Luigi Galleani
  • Ricardo Flores Magón
  • Alexander Berkman
  • Buenaventura Durruti
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  • Sébastien Faure
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  • Albert Meltzer
Organizational forms
  • Platformism
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Theoretical works
  • The Conquest of Bread
  • Fields, Factories and Workshops
  • Mutual Aid: A Factor of Evolution
  • Anarchism and Other Essays
  • Now and After
  • The Right To Be Greedy
  • Post-Scarcity Anarchism
Related topics
  • Anarchism
  • Autonomism
  • Communization
  • Council communism
  • Left communism
  • Libertarian socialism
  • Social anarchism

The writings of Déjacque could be seen as one who "up until the foundation of anarchist communism properly so-called, expressed in a coherent way the radical communism which emerged in France from the 1840s as a critical appropriation of Fourierism, Owenism and neo-Babouvism. Déjacque’s work was an examination of the limits of the 1848 revolution and the reasons for its failure. It was developed around a rejection of two things: the state, even if ‘revolutionary,’ and collectivism of the Proudhonist type. Déjacque reformulated communism in a way that sought to be resolutely free from the dogmatism, sectarianism and statism exhibited by those such as Cabet and La Fraternité de 1845. Déjacque spoke of: “Liberty! Which has been so misused against the community and which it is true to say that certain communist schools have held cheap.”"

Read more about this topic:  Joseph Déjacque

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