Browse Items (74 total)

  • Tags: anarchist

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Antonio Margariti (b. Ferruzzano, Reggio Calabria, Italy, 1891 – d. Willow Grove, Pennsylvania, 1981) published these memoirs in 1979 at age 87. This "savage and touching" book (Durante) awakened a vast interest, so much so as to be a finalist for…

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This work was published in Newark by the Adunata dei Refrattari, the successor to the Cronaca Sovversiva led by Raffaele Schiavina (Max Sartin) after his sub rosa return to America some time after his deportation in 1919. However, this work was…

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Libero Tancredi was the journalistic pseudonym of Massimo Rocca (b. Torino 1884 - d. Salò 1973). This work dates from Rocca's youth, when he wrote for anarchist and syndicalist newspapers. However, by the beginning of 1920, he flirted with and then…

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Deported to Italy from the U.S. in 1919 with his leader, Luigi Galleani, author Schiavina returned illegally to the U.S. in 1928 using the name Max Sartin, editing L'Adunata dei Refrattari under that name until its demise in 1971. (Schiavina died in…

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A good example of the international nature of anarchism being reflected in the changing places of publishing of different volumes of the same work: Casa Savoia, Vol. I was published in Buenos Aires in 1928, the year before the publication of this…

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This work contains two essays of Galleani's, Per la guerra, per la neutralita o per la pace? (pp. 5-60) and Contro la guerra, contro la pace, per la rivoluzione! (lacking the word "sociale" at the end)(pp. 61-74), the first appearing to be the same…

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This work is in the series of this publisher known as Problemi Attuali [Current Problems] - Numero 2. The author, an anarchist editor, activist and polemicist, was known for his disputes with individualists. He contributed to many anarchist…

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While published in Newark, this work was printed in France at the "Imprimerie Commerciale de la Tribune Républicaine, Saint-Étienne".For a fuller bio of Max Sartin, see the description in La guerra che viene.

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This work was issued in the series "Problemi Attuali [Current Problems]," unnumbered, which series also includes as no. 2 the same author's Il Bolscevismo: Che cosa è?; also, see Damiani's La bottega for same publisher, a bookstore, Libreria…

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This is the Italian-language version of a French anarchist's perspective on the Morral affair, an attempted assassination of the Spanish King Alfonso XIII and his bride, Victoria Eugenie, on their wedding day, May 31, 1906 by Mateu Morral, who threw…

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This is in part the transcript of an interview between socialist and anarchist writer and attorney for the anarchists, Francesco Saverio Merlino, and Cesare Sobrero of the Italian daily, La Stampa, and in part, following the interview, Galleani’s…

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A philosophical work analyzing the "problem" of anarchism, noting that it's not political or economic, but rather ethical, psychological and educational, with Emmanuel Kant, Frederick Nietsche, and Max Stirner discussed just in the first few pages.…

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The action of this anti-war play unfolds in a little town in northern Italy during the "giornate rosse [Red Days]" of June 1914. The play was presented for the first time at the Filodrammatica Sovversiva di New York [Subversive Amateur Dramatic…

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This is the French translation of Mussolini in camicia, a 1927 publication in Italian in New York, q.v., that was known and admired enough to receive this French translation, and subsequently, translations into Dutch (Mussolini in zijn hemd, 1933),…

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See the lengthy history of this work in the description of the 1927 Edizione Libertarie edition published in Italian in New York in order to understand where this edition fits into that history.Borghi's work was only published in Italy (of course, in…

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Anyone wondering why the collection would include a book printed in Dutch will want to consult the main entry for the first Italian publication, in New York, of Armando Borghi's Mussolini in camicia.This is the Dutch translation of that work: shortly…

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That the story of the transnational work of a figure like Malatesta was written in Italian, published in New York, and printed in Paris by an Italian printer, Tipografia Sociali, is testimony to the international nature of the anarchist movement.…

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Born in Modena in 1877, Forzato-Spezia emigrated with her husband to the U.S. in 1891, and settled in West Hoboken, NJ. She opened a bookstore there renowned for its large selection of booklets of socialist propaganda and social novels. By 1907, she…

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This work is a report of Paolo Schicchi's trial for attempted murder and other crimes allegedly committed by this anarchist. It includes a statement by the Sicilian-born but international revolutionary anarchist himself, as well as transcripts of…

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This work is taken from Umanità Nova, a Milanese leftist newspaper that was founded in 1920, and shut down by the fascists in 1922. "Libreria Rossa" was the name adopted by Carlo Tresca, and used used on Tresca's letterhead, along with Il Martello,…

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In 1929 La Fraternelle in Paris published this, D'Andrea's first book of poetry, about her own personal anguish and social struggles, shortly after D'Andrea had entered the U.S. See Richiamo all'anarchia for her bio.Note, on the title page, that this…

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Vella, an anarchist and Spanish Civil War veteran, briefly visited the US in 1923, where he was a contributor to Il Martello, and witness for the defense in Carlo Tresca's trial for sending obscene material through the mails. Arrested at a rally in…

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See main entry (for all five issues) for a description of this "libertarian" anarchist newspaper, shut down by the fascists in Milan in 1922, when edited from Rome by Malatesta, according to Enrico Arrigoni, as quoted in Avrich, and then reborn in…

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See description and history of this newspaper in the general entry for February - May 1925.
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