Mikhail Bakunin

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Synonyms for Mikhail Bakunin

Russian anarchist

References in periodicals archive ?
(4.) William Innes Homer, Robert Henri and His Circle, (Ithaca, New York: Cornell University Press, 1969), p78; see also Mikhail Bakunin, God and the State (New York: Freeport Press, 1971).
Introduction to Mikhail Bakunin, Statism and Anarchy, translated and edited by Marshall S.
"Stateless Socialism: Anarchism." In The Political Philosophy of Mikhail Bakunin, edited by G.
This institution--the noble home--was conceived in the 18th century by Catherine II and her servitors as a site where the public reason of the court was to be fostered so as to "invigorate and discipline rural Russia." (7) Within a single generation, however, it would give birth to the opposition-minded idealists surrounding Mikhail Bakunin. Reason would not be subservient to the dogmas of the imperial state.
Mikhail Bakunin (1814-1876) was a leading proponent of which political belief?
Peter Kropotkin and Mikhail Bakunin, the Communards and the narodniki, the First and Second Internationals--all get plenty of attention.
In this book, Leier (Labor Studies, Simon Fraser University) presents the first comprehensive biography of anarchist theorist Mikhail Bakunin in over 60 years.
An argument in Emma on the relative merits of Mikhail Bakunin's and Marx's ideas is recalled in Marx in Soho when Zinn brings Bakunin into Marx's home.
A poster in the living room of anarchist philosopher Mikhail Bakunin was left alone; "I guess they didn't know who he was," says Madison.
Also, the ideas of Russian, Mikhail Bakunin, one of the founding father's of Anarchism, came to Spain in the 1880s and were widely influential.
In an article on Power and Authority, Mikhail Bakunin says: "In the matter of boots, I refer to the authority of the bootmaker.
(8-9) Using these methods, Podruchny offers a collective biography of an otherwise largely voiceless group, but it is one that relies more on Carlos Ginzberg than Karl Marx and Mikhail Bakhtin than Mikhail Bakunin. Her approach suggests to Podruchny that voyageurs' lives were shaped by three major influences: their Canadien peasant roots, their Close and almost continuous contact with Aboriginal peoples, and their workplace experiences.
Alexander Herzen, Mikhail Bakunin, Vissarion Belinsky, Ivan Turgenev, Nicholas Ogarev: of these, only Turgenev's name is still widely known to the average educated American, and this is because he, alone among the group, was a great artist; his books, particularly A Sportsman's Sketches (1852) and Fathers and Sons (1862), have done more to keep his world and the concerns of his generation alive in the collective memory than the literary criticism of Belinsky and the theoretical work of Herzen have done, great as these men's influence was among their contemporaries.
Also she mentions relations, such as that between Marx and Mikhail Bakunin, in an all too cursory and non-subtle way, to little effect on her arguments.