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Jason McQuinn's egoist essays on Immediatism Podcast

The outstanding essay, "Clarifying the Unique and Its Self-Creation: An Introduction to Stirner's Critics and The Philosophical Reactionaries," is now available in podcast form. Jason McQuinn is an egoist and post-left anarchist critical theorist, known for his writings on critical self-theory, which have been spotlighted previously in Immediatism episodes 17 and 95. For even more Jason McQuinn essays, see The Anarchist Library.

Reflections on Individualism

Disruptive Elements: The Extremes of French Anarchism

From Immediatism

A dense compendium of old and brand-new translations of a dizzying array of names from the individualist anarchist tendency, mostly from early 20th Century France. New translations from Wolfi Landstreicher, Shawn Wilbur, and vincent stone. Anyone who is interested in this tendency, fans of My Own, Enemies of Society, Stirner’s works, etc., will find much to enjoy and fodder for future research in this book.

Immediatism 82: Brethren of the Coast

On the people publicized as Somali pirates.

From Immediatism.com

First person narratives and interviews with political and economic analysis to contextualize the reality and the public perception of people publicized as pirates (who sometimes are pirates, and sometimes are not), as well as how they are treated when taken into custody, usually far from their homes.

Immediatism 95 Not Utopia: Critical Self-Theory in Practice

The BASTARD Chronicles 2015

From Immediatism

This was a workshop talk given by Jason at the 2015 annual BASTARD Conference, a conference of anarchist theory, and is written up in The BASTARD Chronicles 2015: Utopia & Other Science Fictions, available from LittleBlackCart.com.

Immediatism podcast 80 & 81: Elpis Journal

A journal for pessimists and pessimist sympathizers

for pessimists and pessimist sympathizers

Elpis, a journal that lives in the space anarchism cohabits with nihilism
Whereas prior entries in this space concerned themselves more with fierce questions about who and what to destroy and less about what is political about hating everything and having no hope that (individual) human agency can effect enough of the change one would wish upon the world, Elpis is different.

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