Emma Goldman

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  • noun

Synonyms for Emma Goldman

United States anarchist (born in Russia) who opposed conscription


References in periodicals archive ?
Meanwhile, as Luxemburg's body slipped into the canal, the rebel's rebel, Emma Goldman, was about to slip into obscurity the same year after she declared her disgust with the thuggery of Soviet communism.
REITMAN (MACAULAY, 1937) Reprinted by Amok Press in 1988 with an introduction by Kathy Acker, this is the story of a Bertha--later revealed to be an amalgam of three female Depression-era hobos--traveling on freight cars in the 1930s, as told to Ben Reitman, a physician, radical, and lover of Emma Goldman.
Paul Avrich and Karen Avrich, Sasha and Emma: The Anarchist Odyssey of Alexander Berkman and Emma Goldman (Cambridge: Harvard University Press 2012)
No capitulo "The Trouble with Trafficking: Afterthoughts on the Traffick in Women", ela parte de um ensaio de Emma Goldman (4) e mobiliza uma serie de estudos produzidos nos Estados Unidos para desconstruir a associacao automatica entre o termo "trafico" e a prostituicao, criticando e mapeando os discursos e os interesses envolvidos na criacao desse problema social.
Famed anarchist Emma Goldman led the sort of life biographers dream of.
Meanwhile, Reed's long-distance girlfriend is writing a book about Emma Goldman.
Sarah and Rand, plus the disciples of Rush, Glenn and similar entertainers, want back an America before it was transformed by troublemakers who labored for universal suffrage, the end of slavery, workers' rights, public schools and public parklands, and who sided with Frederick Douglass, Eugene Debs, Norman Thomas, Jeannette Rankin, Jane Addams, Emma Goldman, Robert La Follette, Dorothy Day, Emily Balch, Martin Luther King Jr.
Emma Goldman has been quoted as saying, "If I can't dance, I don't want to be part of your revolution.
THE COVER of Terence Kissack's book depicts a rainbow flag over-laid with the portraits of Benjamin Tucker, Alexander Berkman, Emma Goldman, John William Lloyd, and Leonard Abbott--five important figures within the American anarchist movement during the early years of the 20th century.
Now, everyone probably knows the famous quote from Jewish anarchist Emma Goldman that if voting changed anything, they would make it illegal.
A Dangerous Woman: The Graphic Biography of Emma Goldman, by Sharon Rudahl.
Known for a satiric and sardonic tone and a sometimes abrasive approach, Heeb calls itself "the bastard love child of Emma Goldman and Lenny Bruce" - a reference to the female anarchist and founder of Mother Earth magazine, and legendary comic Bruce, who inspired a generation of comedians and was convicted in 1964 for obscenity.
Emma Goldman visited and lectured in Winnipeg on five separate occasions: first in 1907, twice in 1908, again in 1927, and finally in late-1939, just five months before her death on 14 May 1940.
This possibility is Kato's foundation for the text, beautifully allegorized in the introduction, telling the story behind a now famous quotation from the anarchist and activist Emma Goldman, "If I can't dance, I don't want to be in your revolution," which allows Kato to draw conceptual intersections between the aesthetics of Bruce Lee's Jeet Kune Do or the music of Lauren Hill and the Zapatista movement, the "Battle of Seattle," or struggles against Japanese imperialism.