Seething with the ideal : Galleanisti and class struggle in late 19th century and early 20th-century USA
Christopher Wellbrook analyzes the Italian-American insurrectionary anarchists of the early 20th Century.
The Galleanisti were a loose affiliation of working-class militants spread across Italian immigrant communities of the U.S. throughout the late nineteenth and early twentieth century. Their activity crystallized around the works of Italian insurrectionist Luigi Galleani and his paper, Cronica Sovversiva (The Subversive Chronicle).
Second of a two part chronology published in the Japanese journal Libero International. Part 1 was published in issue no. 1.
First of a two part chronology published in the Japanese journal Libero International. Part 2 was published in issue no. 2.
An account of the Greek, Italian and other anarchists and radicals active in Egypt during the last decades of the 19th and the first decades of the 20th century.
The first trade union in Egypt under the name Brotherhood of Workers founded in 1872 by Greek workers, most of which came from the island of Corfu.
The first anarchist publication in Egypt appeared in Alexandria, probably in 1877 with the title «Il Lavoratore» («The Worker") in Italian language.
Two articles on the history of the anarchist movement and anarcho-syndicalist union ZZZ in Poland between the two world wars.
Scanned by libcom.org from a special supplement of Rebel Worker, the PDF contains two articles: "History of the Polish anarchist movement 1919-1929" by the FAU and "The ZZZ and Poland 1929-1939" by NSF, the Norwegian section of the International Workers Association.
Two articles on the history of the Chilean working class movement and its libertarian, revolutionary origins, examining in particular the Industrial Workers Of The World (IWW) and the Chilean Regional Workers Federation (FORC).
Scanned by libcom.org from a special supplement of Rebel Worker, which contains two articles, "Chile: anarchism the workers movement" from Black Flag magazine in 1983, and "the IWW in Chile" by GW.
Colin Everett recounts the anarcho-syndicalist origins of the Brazilian labour movement, and its eventual supersession by authoritarian, state-linked unions.
Brief chronology of revolutionary groups, movements, events and individuals in the Greek town of Patras.
In 1877 in Patras a People’s School was founded by a number of local progressive intellectuals, a form of secular university, which, however, waned after a while.
In 1879, socialist Vlassis Tselios, published the newspaper “Synthima” ("Password"). On January 24, 1882, he published another weekly newspaper under the name “Ergatis” ("Worker") which circulated until 1884.
The following text comprises an introduction to the development of German syndicalism from its beginnings in 1890 until the end of its organized form in the early 1960s.
The emphasis of this introduction, however, centers on the period before and leading up to 1933, when the National Socialists under Adolf Hitler ascended to power. Syndicalism, and more specifically Anarcho-Syndicalism are movements that have been largely forgotten. This albeit superficial outline should, at its conclusion, show that this movement was not always so obscure and unknown.