Emma Goldman's Philosophy of Anti-Government Anarchism
A discussion of Goldman's shaping influences and anarchistic beliefs, which led to her deportation from the U.S.A.
# 954 | 3,044 words | 11 sources | 2001 |
Published on Apr 10, 2001 in History (U.S. After 1865) , Political Science (Communism) , Political Science (Lobbyists and Pressure Groups) , Political Science (Political Theory) , Women Studies (General)
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This paper is about Emma Goldman and her various theories, political, societal and moral. It focuses on her forty years spent as an American, especially the years when she was an active member of the anarchist party. It details her involvement in the assassination of Henry Frick, and her accusal in the assassination of President McKinley. It also discusses how her divergent views involving feminism without suffrage, created isolation among politics that she lived with her entire life. Her involvement in the burgeoning sexual revolution and her persona as a figurehead of the atheists and a violent inciter is also expanded upon.
From the Paper:"Emma Goldman put very little worth upon the idea of government as a protector of the greater society. Emma Goldman rejected the idea that philosophy could ever be political and she spent her time and energy trying to defeat all types of organized government that she so detested. Her radical and uncompromising views on the nature of government left her without a political forum to embrace, and shaped her reaction to and participation in American anarchism."
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Emma Goldman's Philosophy of Anti-Government Anarchism (2001, April 10) Retrieved November 29, 2022, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/emma-goldman-philosophy-of-anti-government-anarchism-954/
"Emma Goldman's Philosophy of Anti-Government Anarchism" 10 April 2001. Web. 29 November. 2022. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/emma-goldman-philosophy-of-anti-government-anarchism-954/>