List of Feminist Rhetoricians - Emma Goldman

Emma Goldman

(1869–1940) Goldman was a part of an anarchist movement and was considered part of what is known as the first-wave feminist movement.

  • "Marriage and Love" (1914)

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Other articles related to "emma goldman, emma, goldman":

Timeline Of Earth Liberation Front Actions - 2005
... address on the letter indicates it was from "Emma Goldman." Emma Goldman is a major figure in the history of anarchism ... at least one or more actions every few weeks.” The letter concludes, "With sincere love, 'Agent Emma Goldman and the Crimethinc Senior Officers of the Earth ...
Emma Goldman - Works - Edited Collections
... Red Emma Speaks Selected Writings and Speeches ... Emma Goldman A Documentary History Of The American Years, Volume 1 – Made for America, 1890–1901 ... Emma Goldman A Documentary History Of The American Years, Volume 2 – Making Speech Free, 1902–1909 ...
Manifesto Of The Sixteen - Impact and Legacy
... most anarchists of the time, including Emma Goldman and Alexander Berkman, saw the war as being that of different capitalist-imperialist states at the expense of the working class ... peaked at perhaps 100 or so, while the overwhelming majority of anarchists embraced Goldman's and Berkman's views ... was soon joined in denunciation by others, including Luigi Fabbri, Sébastien Faure, and Emma Goldman “ We determined to repudiate Peter 's stand ...
Voltairine - Political Beliefs
... Louise Michel Peter Kropotkin Benjamin Tucker Errico Malatesta Johann Most Leo Tolstoy Emma Goldman Émile Armand Nestor Makhno Rudolf Rocker ... seen in the way she differentiated herself from Emma Goldman "Miss Goldman is a communist I am an individualist ... it should." Despite their early dislike for one another, Goldman and de Cleyre came to respect each other intellectually ...

Famous quotes by emma goldman:

    Merely external emancipation has made of the modern woman an artificial being.... Now, woman is confronted with the necessity of emancipating herself from emancipation, if she really desires to be free.
    Emma Goldman (1869–1940)

    Rather would I have the love songs of romantic ages, rather Don Juan and Madame Venus, rather an elopement by ladder and rope on a moonlight night, followed by the father’s curse, mother’s moans, and the moral comments of neighbors, than correctness and propriety measured by yardsticks.
    Emma Goldman (1869–1940)

    The State is the altar of political freedom and, like the religious altar, it is maintained for the purpose of human sacrifice.
    Emma Goldman (1869–1940)

    Poor America, of what avail is all her wealth, if the individuals comprising the nation are wretchedly poor? If they live in squalor, in filth, in crime, with hope and joy gone, a homeless, soilless army of human prey.
    Emma Goldman (1869–1940)

    ... resistance to tyranny is man’s highest ideal.
    Emma Goldman (1869–1940)