Betreff: Bakunin

http://www.knaw.nl/bakunin/

Bakounine Oeuvres complètes
CD-ROM single use version
Amsterdam, 2000   ISBN 90-6984-303-X   NLG 995,-

Information and orders
Edita-KNAW
P.O. Box 19121
1000 GC Amsterdam
The Netherlands
edita@bureau.knaw.nl

http://www.ursulashistoryweb.f2s.com/bakunin.html

Michael Alexandrovich Bakunin and the
Non-Political Political Theory
:
An Analysis of the Political Theory of Michael Bakunin

http://csf.colorado.edu/mirrors/marxists.org/reference/archive/bakunin/

Mikhail Bakunin Biography

Works:

God and the State
Marxism, Freedom, and the State
The Immorality of the State
Stateless Socialism: Anarchism
Founding of the Worker's International
Writings of Mikhail Bakunin
Memories of Marx and Engels

http://www.dis.org/daver/anarchism/bakunin/bakunin.html

Ethics: Morality of the State. The first transcription was incomplete. This is the complete essay.
Stateless Socialism: Anarchism, timeless and powerful.
An essay regarding the
Founding of the Worker's International.
What is Authority?
Capitalism and the State
God and the State

http://www.richmond.edu/~history/comsoc/anarchy/bakunin.htm

The following is taken from a series of articles he wrote in the spring of 1869 for the journal El Progress of Geneva.

TO THE COMRADES OF THE INTERNATIONAL WORKINGMEN'S ASSOCIATION

OF LOCLE AND CHAUX-DE-FONDS (1869)

 

http://www.bakunin.de/

Editionsplan 12 Bände; Stand Jan. 2000, Bd.1-4 erschienen.

http://www.twinoaks.org/members/(I)An-ok/bakunin.html

Eine interessante Kompilation von deutlichen Worten Bakunins...

http://www.marxists.org/espanol/bakunin/

auf Spanisch im Volltext:

Obras de Bakunin en nuestro archivo:

o        La Mujer, el Matrimonio y la Familia

o        La Asociación Roja

o        El principio del estado

o        Dios y el Estado

o        Socialismo sin Estado: Anarquismo

o        La política del Consejo

http://www.mauthner-gesellschaft.de/mauthner/tex/pol/bakunin.html

Homepage
übersicht | sprache und denken | index | neu | download | homepage

Michael Bakunin

Das unfassbare Individuum

http://www.granavenida.com/proyectoespartaco/biblioteca/anarquismo/bakunin/

nochmals: Volltexte wie oben auf spanisch

http://www.trend.partisan.net/trd7800/t237800.htm

Quelle: D a d A

Michail Aleksandroviè Bakunin
Ein biographischer Überblick

von Wolfgang Eckhardt

Open Directory - Society: Politics: Anarchism: People: Bakunin ... - [ Neu! Diese Seite übersetzen ]
... the entire directory. ...
This category needs an editor. ...
dmoz.org/Society/Politics/Anarchism/People/Bakunin,_Mikhail/ - 7k

Ausführliche Linkliste !!!!!!!!!


graswurzelrevolution 242 · oktober 1999 · libertäre buchseiten

Bakunin - der Unverwüstliche

Angesichts der Tatsache, daß sich der Mythos, der sich um Bakunin gebildet hat, wesentlich auf seine abenteuerliche Lebensgeschichte gründet, ist es erstaunlich, daß bisher noch keine systematische Bakunin-Biographie in deutscher Sprache vorlag.

Zwar hat Max Nettlau bereits vor 100 Jahren ein monumentales Werk verfaßt, aber das ist bis heute unveröffentlicht und fristet als schwer entzifferbares Manuskript ein Archivdasein, während alle nachfolgenden Lebensdarstellungen von Brupbacher, Ricarda Huch, Wittkop oder die Zitatsammlung von Arthur Lehning (Unterhaltungen mit Bakunin) nicht den Anspruch erhoben, ein umfassenden Gesamtbild der Person zu liefern. Insofern füllt die Biographie von M. Grawitz, die 1990 im französischen Original erschien, tatsächlich eine Lücke.

Da Bakunin außerhalb anarchistischer Kreise heute eine weithin unbekannte Gestalt ist, ist es vermutlich sogar ein Vorteil, daß es sich um kein wissenschaftliches Werk, sondern um eine eher populäre, literarische, streckenweise romanhafte Darstellung handelt, kurzum, eine unterhaltsame Lektüre mit einigen ausgesprochen humoristischen Einlagen (etwa die Schilderung der Flucht Bakunins aus Sibirien).

Schade nur, daß der politische Denker Bakunin etwas zu kurz kommt. Wenn die Autorin Bakunin an einer Stelle als "einen der letzten großen Denker des 19. Jahrhunderts, auf jeden Fall aber einen der originellsten" (S. 400/401) bezeichnet, kommt das einigermaßen überraschend, verwendet sie doch letztlich wenig Raum darauf, ein solches Urteil auch zu begründen. Viele seiner Schriften werden gar nicht oder allenfalls beiläufig erwähnt, seine Gedanken summarisch zusammengefaßt oder auf gelegentliche Zitate reduziert. Worin seine Originalität besteht, was er von anderen Denkern, die ihn beeinflußt haben (Hegel oder Proudhon) übernommen, was er verworfen, verändert, weiterentwickelt, neu entdeckt hat, davon ist kaum etwas zu erfahren. Symptomatisch, daß "Staatlichkeit und Anarchie", vielleicht sein Hauptwerk, jedenfalls seine einzige Buchpublikation zu Lebzeiten, in einem Absatz abgehandelt wird, aus dem nicht mehr hervorgeht, als daß Marx das Buch gelesen, Lehning es als "ein wenig wirr" bezeichnet habe, es aber - offenbar nichtsdestotrotz - "die Größe seiner Gedanken" zeige (aber welcher bitte?). Ansonsten nichts über den Inhalt, nichts über seinen zentralen Stellenwert für die anarchistische Theoriebildung, nicht einmal etwas über die interessante Editionsgeschichte, die doch weit in die Biographie Bakunins während seiner letzten Lebensjahre hineinreicht und aufschlußreich ist für sein Verhältnis zu Rußland und zur russischen Emigration.

Daß eine Biographie Schwerpunkte setzt, ist nicht nur legitim, sondern geradezu unumgänglich. So nimmt bei Grawitz das letzte Lebensjahrzehnt Bakunins, etwa ab dem Zeitpunkt, als er sich als Anarchist zu verstehen und zu bezeichnen begann, etwa die Hälfte des Buches ein. Das ist sicherlich nachvollziehbar. Fragwürdiger sind andere Gewichtungen. Die für die Entwicklung Bakunins zentralen Jahre seines ersten Aufenthalts in Westeuropa - von seiner Ankunft in Berlin 1840 bis zur 1848er-Revolution in Paris - werden sehr kurz und eher oberflächlich abgehandelt, während seine Beteiligung am Lyoner Aufstand vom September 1870 unverhältnismäßig breiten Raum einnimmt. Vor allem die langen Ausführungen zur sozialen und politischen Situation der Stadt sprengen den Rahmen und verleihen dem Ereignis, mithin eine zweiwöchige Episode, eine Bedeutung, von der man sich fragen kann, ob sie ihm wirklich zukommt. Jedenfalls habe ich den Verdacht, daß weniger sachliche Notwendigkeit, als ein gewisser Lokalpatriotismus der Autorin oder einfach die Möglichkeit der Vor-Ort-Recherche für diese Detailgenauigkeit ausschlaggebend war.

Andererseits ist erfreulich, daß, meines Wissens zum ersten Mal, ausführlich die "seltsame" Ehe Bakunins mit der Polin Antonia Kwiatkowska behandelt wird, die in der sibirischen Verbannung offenbar als Zweckbündnis eingegangen, immerhin bis zum Tod Bakunins andauerte - trotz der gewaltigen Unterschiede in Alter, Temperament, Bildung und Herkunft der beiden Partner, und auch unbeschadet der Tatsache, daß Antonia eine langjährige Beziehung zu Bakunins italienischem Freund und Kampfgefährten Carlo Gambuzzi unterhielt, aus der noch zu Lebzeiten Bakunins drei Kinder hervorgingen.

Alles in allem eine Biographie, die sicher nicht mit spektakulären neuen Einsichten aufzuwarten hat, sondern die eher Bekanntes zusammenträgt und zu einem farbigen Zeitpanorama aufbereitet. Dabei wird das gängige Bakunin-Bild durchweg bestätigt: der leidenschaftliche und impulsive Tatmensch, etwas sprunghaft und unsystematisch, aber mit einem unbestreitbaren Charisma, von einer aristokratischen Nonchalance in allen praktischen Fragen des Lebens und vor allem in Gelddingen mit einer, gelinde gesagt, laxen Einstellung.

Jedenfalls eine Gestalt, die keinen gleichgültig läßt, die neugierig macht und vielleicht zur weiteren Beschäftigung anregt, sowohl diejenigen, die aus den verstreutesten Quellen schon das eine oder andere über Bakunin wissen, als auch diejenigen, für die Bakunin bisher nur ein Gerücht gewesen ist. Außerdem, und das soll zuguterletzt nicht unerwähnt bleiben, hat der Verlag ein wirklich schönes Buch zustandegebracht, mit einem großen Abbildungsteil, Kurzbiographien zu den wichtigsten Zeitgenossen Bakunins im Anhang und einiges mehr. Aber lest selbst!

Michael Halfbrodt

Madeleine Grawitz: Bakunin. Ein Leben für die Freiheit.
Edition Nautilus, Hamburg 1999, 558 S., 68 DM.


GWR

Breul 43 · 48143 Münster · gwr-muenster@oln.comlink.apc.org

home

inhalt

abo

e-mail_webmaster

http://www.nationalbolshevik.com/exemplar/bakunin.html

wenig über Bakunin, aber die Homepage ist besuchenswert. Nationalbolschewisten...was es nicht alles wieder gibt als Dotcom...interessant: Volltexte von Jack London und Ghaddafis Green Book online...auch Bilder von Orozco, Rivera und Gedichte von Ernesto Cardenal..

http://www.germangalleries.com/NGBK/Bakunin-ein_Denkmal.html

ein Denkmal für Bakunin: sprengt die Siegessäule dafür

http://www.robertcutler.org/bakunin/ar88irx2.htm

29 Nowember 1861. Bostona

 

29 November 1861. Boston

     Mein Lieber — Ich komme

 

     My dear [friend]  — I am coming

erst Montag abends, aber sicher,

 

only on Monday evening, but for sure,

und Dienstag werde ich das Vergnügen

 

and on Tuesday I will have the pleasure

haben Sie zu begrüssen — Ich bin wir-

 

of greeting you — I am quite

-klich zufrieden in Boston gewesen

 

pleased to have been in Boston,

zu sein, es ist eine gute Stadt — Heute

 

it is a good city — Today

bin ich bei Ihrem alten, sehr alten

 

I have been to see your old, very old

Freunde Forster gewesen — Halb

 

friend Forsterd — Half

blind, ganz taub, an allen Gliedern

 

blind, totally deaf, altogether

gebrochenb, lässt er doch den tüchtigen

 

fragile, he still projects a dynamic

Geist herausfühlen — Ebenso Quincy —

 

spirit — Quincye likewise —

Mein Liebster, wenn es möglich ist,

 

My dearest [friend], if it is possible,

arrangiren Sie dass ich Bötcher

 

arrange for me to see Bötcherf

in New-York irgend wo treffen könnte —

 

somewhere in New York —

Der Mann interessirt mich sehr, und

 

I am very interested in the man, and

ich höre dass er Ihr Freund ist. — Thec

 

I hear that he is your friend — The

Butterflich Snelling ist die Liebenswür-

 

butterfly Snellingg is kind-

-digkeit selbst, und Kennard ist eine

 

ness personified, and Kennardh is a

tüchtige, edle Seele.

 

dynamic and noble soul.

Adieu — Grüssen Sie Kapp.

 

Adieu — greetings to Kappi

M. Bakunin

 

M. Bakunin

http://www.bfs.it/bakunin.html

Bakunin in Italien 1862-1874 in italiano

http://stud4.tuwien.ac.at/~e9426503/soinfoges/bakunin.html

CHRISTIAN FUCHS: SELBSTORGANISATION IN DER INFORMATIONSGESELLSCHAFT

Bakunin...als Fallbeispiel im Kapitel: Demokratie und Selbstorganisation

http://www.bartleby.com/65/ba/Bakunin.html

The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition.  2001.

 

Bakunin, Mikhail

 
 

(mkhyl´ bk´nyn) (KEY) , 1814–76, Russian revolutionary and leading exponent of anarchism. He came from an aristocratic family but entered upon revolutionary activities as a young man. He took part (1848–49) in the revolutions in France and Saxony and was sent back to Russia and exiled to Siberia. Escaping (1861), he went to London, where he worked with Aleksandr Herzen. In 1868, Bakunin became active in the First International, where, with his militant anarchist doctrines, he had great influence. These doctrines, however, brought him into conflict with Karl Marx, and he was expelled (1872). Bakunin believed that man is inherently virtuous and deserving of absolute freedom obtained through extreme individualism. He advocated violent overthrow of existing states and institutions as a necessary step to achieving such freedom. His writings include God and the State (1882, tr. 1893).

   1

See studies by R. B. Saltman (1983) and A. Kelly (1987).

   2

   
 

The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. Copyright © 2001 Columbia University Press.

http://www.free.de/asti/literaturtips/bakunin.htm

eine Rose für Bakunin

http://nif.www.media.mit.edu/people/dan/bakunin-power.html

Power Corrupts The Best

by Michael Bakunin (1867)

                   The State is nothing else but this domination and exploitation regularised

                   and systemised.  We shall attempt to demonstrate ut by examining the

                   consequence of the government of the masses of the people by a minority,

                   at first as intelligent and as devoted as you like, in an ideal State,

                   founded on a free contract.

                   Suppose the government to be confined only to the best citizens.  At

                   first these citizens are privileged not by right, but by fact.  They

                   have been elected by the people because they are the most intelligent,

                   clever, wise, and courageous and devoted.  Taken from the mass of the

                   citizens, who are regarded as all equal, they do not yet form a class

                   apart, but a group of men privileged only by nature and for that reason

                   singled ouit for election by the people.  Their number is necessarily

                   very limited, for in all times and countries the number of men endowed

                   with qualities so remarkable that they automatically command the

                   unanimous respect of a nation is, as experience teaches us, very small.

                   Therefore, under pain of making a bad choice, the people will always

                   be forced to choose its rulers from amongst them.

                   Here, then, is society divided into two categories, if not yet to say

                   two classes, of which one, composed of the immense majority of the

                   citizens, submits freely to the government of its elected leaders, the

                   other, formed of a small number of privileged natures, recognised and

                   accepted as such by the people, and charged by them to govern them.

                   Dependent on popular election, they are at first distinguished from the

                   mass of the citizens only by the very qualities which recommended them

                   to their choice and are naturally, the most devoted and useful of all.

                   They do not yet assume to themselves any privilege, any particular right,

                   except that of exercising, insofar as the people wish it, the special

                   functions with which they have been charged.  For the rest, by their

                   manner of life, by the conditions and means of their existence, they do

                   not separate themselves in any way from all the others, so that a perfect

                   equality continues to reign among all.  Can this equality be long maintained?

                   We claim that it cannot and nothing is easier to prive it.

                   Nothing is more dangerous for man's private morality than the habit of

                   command.  The best man, the most intelligent, disinterested, generous,

                   pure, will infallibly and always be spoiled at this trade.  Two sentiments

                   inherent in power never fail to produce this demoralisation; they are:

                   contempt for the masses and the overestimation of one's own merits.

                   "The masses" a man says to himself, " recognising their incapacity to

                   govern on their own account, have elected me their chief.  By that act

                   they have publicly proclaimed their inferiority and my superiority.  Among

                   this crowd of men, recognising hardly any equals of myself, I am alone

                   capable of directing public affairs.  The people have need of me; they

                   cannot do without my services, while I, on the contrary, can get along

                   all right by myself; they, therefore, must obey me for their own security,

                   and in condescending to obey them, I am doing them a good turn.

                   Is there not something in all that to make a man lose his head and his

                   heart as well, and become mad with pride?  It is thus that power and

                   the habit of command become for even the most intelligent and virtuous

                   men, a source of aberration, both intellectual and moral.

http://www.swif.uniba.it/lei/rassegna/bakunin.htm


INDICE DEI NOMI

BAKUNIN

Il Giornale-8 NOVEMBRE 2000

·  Il fantasma della libertà

Una matrice antichissima che assume forme sempre diverse. Ma il passo decisivo è condividere questo ideale con la comunità: segno distintivo della democrazia

di GIUSEPPE CONTE

http://www.cigarlounge.com/bar/bakunin.htm

Cigar & Cocktail Lounge


© Photo by Sam Sargent

Bakunin

The Bakunin is one of the signature cocktails of Pravda,
a new vodka-oriented bar in New York's SoHo area.

·         1 1/2 ounces Stolichnaya Ohranj

·         1 ounce Grand Marnier

·         2 ounces freshly squeezed orange juice

·         1/2 ounce fresh lemon juice

·         Dash of grenadine

·         Crushed ice

Combine all the ingredients in a shaker.
Shake well and strain into a Martini glass.

HOME

Cigars

Cocktails

Dining

Wine Cellar

Chat

Poison Control

EMail

© Copyright TIGERX.COM Website Design & Hosting - - Updated June 29, 1998

 
 

 


GWR

Breul 43 · 48143 Münster · gwr-muenster@oln.comlink.apc.org

home

inhalt

abo

e-mail_webmaster

http://www.nationalbolshevik.com/exemplar/bakunin.html

wenig über Bakunin, aber die Homepage ist besuchenswert. Nationalbolschewisten...was es nicht alles wieder gibt als Dotcom...interessant: Volltexte von Jack London und Ghaddafis Green Book online...auch Bilder von Orozco, Rivera und Gedichte von Ernesto Cardenal..

http://www.germangalleries.com/NGBK/Bakunin-ein_Denkmal.html

ein Denkmal für Bakunin: sprengt die Siegessäule dafür

http://www.robertcutler.org/bakunin/ar88irx2.htm

29 Nowember 1861. Bostona

 

29 November 1861. Boston

     Mein Lieber — Ich komme

 

     My dear [friend]  — I am coming

erst Montag abends, aber sicher,

 

only on Monday evening, but for sure,

und Dienstag werde ich das Vergnügen

 

and on Tuesday I will have the pleasure

haben Sie zu begrüssen — Ich bin wir-

 

of greeting you — I am quite

-klich zufrieden in Boston gewesen

 

pleased to have been in Boston,

zu sein, es ist eine gute Stadt — Heute

 

it is a good city — Today

bin ich bei Ihrem alten, sehr alten

 

I have been to see your old, very old

Freunde Forster gewesen — Halb

 

friend Forsterd — Half

blind, ganz taub, an allen Gliedern

 

blind, totally deaf, altogether

gebrochenb, lässt er doch den tüchtigen

 

fragile, he still projects a dynamic

Geist herausfühlen — Ebenso Quincy —

 

spirit — Quincye likewise —

Mein Liebster, wenn es möglich ist,

 

My dearest [friend], if it is possible,

arrangiren Sie dass ich Bötcher

 

arrange for me to see Bötcherf

in New-York irgend wo treffen könnte —

 

somewhere in New York —

Der Mann interessirt mich sehr, und

 

I am very interested in the man, and

ich höre dass er Ihr Freund ist. — Thec

 

I hear that he is your friend — The

Butterflich Snelling ist die Liebenswür-

 

butterfly Snellingg is kind-

-digkeit selbst, und Kennard ist eine

 

ness personified, and Kennardh is a

tüchtige, edle Seele.

 

dynamic and noble soul.

Adieu — Grüssen Sie Kapp.

 

Adieu — greetings to Kappi

M. Bakunin

 

M. Bakunin

http://www.bfs.it/bakunin.html

Bakunin in Italien 1862-1874 in italiano

http://stud4.tuwien.ac.at/~e9426503/soinfoges/bakunin.html

CHRISTIAN FUCHS: SELBSTORGANISATION IN DER INFORMATIONSGESELLSCHAFT

Bakunin...als Fallbeispiel im Kapitel: Demokratie und Selbstorganisation

http://www.bartleby.com/65/ba/Bakunin.html

The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition.  2001.

 

Bakunin, Mikhail

 
 

(m kh y l´ b k ´ny n) (KEY) , 1814–76, Russian revolutionary and leading exponent of anarchism. He came from an aristocratic family but entered upon revolutionary activities as a young man. He took part (1848–49) in the revolutions in France and Saxony and was sent back to Russia and exiled to Siberia. Escaping (1861), he went to London, where he worked with Aleksandr Herzen. In 1868, Bakunin became active in the First International, where, with his militant anarchist doctrines, he had great influence. These doctrines, however, brought him into conflict with Karl Marx, and he was expelled (1872). Bakunin believed that man is inherently virtuous and deserving of absolute freedom obtained through extreme individualism. He advocated violent overthrow of existing states and institutions as a necessary step to achieving such freedom. His writings include God and the State (1882, tr. 1893).

   1

See studies by R. B. Saltman (1983) and A. Kelly (1987).

   2

   
 

The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. Copyright © 2001 Columbia University Press.

http://www.free.de/asti/literaturtips/bakunin.htm

eine Rose für Bakunin

http://nif.www.media.mit.edu/people/dan/bakunin-power.html

Power Corrupts The Best

by Michael Bakunin (1867)

                   The State is nothing else but this domination and exploitation regularised

                   and systemised.  We shall attempt to demonstrate ut by examining the

                   consequence of the government of the masses of the people by a minority,

                   at first as intelligent and as devoted as you like, in an ideal State,

                   founded on a free contract.

                   Suppose the government to be confined only to the best citizens.  At

                   first these citizens are privileged not by right, but by fact.  They

                   have been elected by the people because they are the most intelligent,

                   clever, wise, and courageous and devoted.  Taken from the mass of the

                   citizens, who are regarded as all equal, they do not yet form a class

                   apart, but a group of men privileged only by nature and for that reason

                   singled ouit for election by the people.  Their number is necessarily

                   very limited, for in all times and countries the number of men endowed

                   with qualities so remarkable that they automatically command the

                   unanimous respect of a nation is, as experience teaches us, very small.

                   Therefore, under pain of making a bad choice, the people will always

                   be forced to choose its rulers from amongst them.

                   Here, then, is society divided into two categories, if not yet to say

                   two classes, of which one, composed of the immense majority of the

                   citizens, submits freely to the government of its elected leaders, the

                   other, formed of a small number of privileged natures, recognised and

                   accepted as such by the people, and charged by them to govern them.

                   Dependent on popular election, they are at first distinguished from the

                   mass of the citizens only by the very qualities which recommended them

                   to their choice and are naturally, the most devoted and useful of all.

                   They do not yet assume to themselves any privilege, any particular right,

                   except that of exercising, insofar as the people wish it, the special

                   functions with which they have been charged.  For the rest, by their

                   manner of life, by the conditions and means of their existence, they do

                   not separate themselves in any way from all the others, so that a perfect

                   equality continues to reign among all.  Can this equality be long maintained?

                   We claim that it cannot and nothing is easier to prive it.

                   Nothing is more dangerous for man's private morality than the habit of

                   command.  The best man, the most intelligent, disinterested, generous,

                   pure, will infallibly and always be spoiled at this trade.  Two sentiments

                   inherent in power never fail to produce this demoralisation; they are:

                   contempt for the masses and the overestimation of one's own merits.

                   "The masses" a man says to himself, " recognising their incapacity to

                   govern on their own account, have elected me their chief.  By that act

                   they have publicly proclaimed their inferiority and my superiority.  Among

                   this crowd of men, recognising hardly any equals of myself, I am alone

                   capable of directing public affairs.  The people have need of me; they

                   cannot do without my services, while I, on the contrary, can get along

                   all right by myself; they, therefore, must obey me for their own security,

                   and in condescending to obey them, I am doing them a good turn.

                   Is there not something in all that to make a man lose his head and his

                   heart as well, and become mad with pride?  It is thus that power and

                   the habit of command become for even the most intelligent and virtuous

                   men, a source of aberration, both intellectual and moral.

http://www.swif.uniba.it/lei/rassegna/bakunin.htm


INDICE DEI NOMI

BAKUNIN

Il Giornale-8 NOVEMBRE 2000

·  Il fantasma della libertà

Una matrice antichissima che assume forme sempre diverse. Ma il passo decisivo è condividere questo ideale con la comunità: segno distintivo della democrazia

di GIUSEPPE CONTE

http://www.cigarlounge.com/bar/bakunin.htm

Cigar & Cocktail Lounge


© Photo by Sam Sargent

Bakunin

The Bakunin is one of the signature cocktails of Pravda,
a new vodka-oriented bar in New York's SoHo area.

·         1 1/2 ounces Stolichnaya Ohranj

·         1 ounce Grand Marnier

·         2 ounces freshly squeezed orange juice

·         1/2 ounce fresh lemon juice

·         Dash of grenadine

·         Crushed ice

Combine all the ingredients in a shaker.
Shake well and strain into a Martini glass.

HOME

Cigars

Cocktails

Dining

Wine Cellar

Chat

Poison Control

EMail

© Copyright TIGERX.COM Website Design & Hosting - - Updated June 29, 1998


http://users.westnet.gr/~cgian/bakunin.htm

Stateless Socialism: Anarchism

by Mikhail Bakunin

From "The Political Philosophy of Bakunin"
edited by G.P. Maximoff

Effect of the Great Principles Proclaimed by the French Revolution.


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On this page you will find information relating to Anarchism and the political Left It is not intended as a glossary of political terminology but more as a collection of articles, essays on Anarchism (as an ideology) and links to other Leftist and Progressive WWW sites. Those seeking information on bomb-making and other such nonsense had better look elsewhere. Violence is not what anarchism is about...


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http://home.onestop.net/tamagogino/bakunin.htm

Movimento Anarchico Italiano präsentiert so ziemlich alle Volltexte - English!!!

http://www.volksbuehne-ost.de/KOST/OSTKOST/Damonen/Auflosung/Bakunin/links_bakunin.html

Radkl2-w

 

OST

LOST

KOST

POST

ROST

HOST

MOCT

 

Volksbühnenaufruf vom 9. November 1999 zur Freilassung der letzten Gefangenen der RAF /
Auflösungserklärung
der RAF
/
Bakunin /
Netschajew /
Ulrike Meinhof /

 
 

Dämonen:
english summary of the play  /
bilder und termine /
Filmprojekt /
Szenarium /
Text der Theater-
Langfassung



AUFLÖSUNGSERKLÄRUNG DER ROTE ARMEE FRAKTION

http://www.consciencia.org/imagens/banco/A-D/bakunin.html




http://www.granavenida.com/proyectoespartaco/biblioteca/anarquismo/bakunin/imagenes/index1.htm

Galeria de Imagenes de Mijail Bakunin

 

· 

http://www.anarchy99.net/biblio/docs/anarchisme/Bakunin/

Index of /biblio/docs/anarchisme/Bakunin

      Name                    Last modified       Size  Description
 
  
 
  

  
 
  
 
  
 
[DIR] Parent Directory        08-Apr-2001 04:53      -  
[TXT] god.and.the.state.htm   02-Aug-2000 17:38   175k  
[TXT] on.rousseau.htm         02-Aug-2000 17:38    44k  
[TXT] power.corrupts.the.b..> 02-Aug-2000 17:38     4k  
[TXT] the.immorality.of.th..> 02-Aug-2000 17:38    31k  

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Welcome to the official hompage of the Bakunin Anarchy Theory

 

 

Welcome to the Bakunin Anarchy Theory homepage!

the Bakunin Anarchy Theory is a punk/thrash/metal band from Richmond, Va.The band meets at Patrick's House and Fred's. We're going to have a lot of fun with this.

 

Hands playing guitar; Actual size=240 pixels wide

the Bakunin Anarchy Theory is:

Fred (vocals/guitar)
Jason (guitar)
Steven (Bass/vocals)
Patrick (drums/vocals)
Kevin(back up drums)

     

 

· 



http://www.ainfos.ca/98/dec/ainfos00216.html


 

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(en) Bakunin-month in Turkey!

From karasin <karasin@tao.ca>
Date Sun, 20 Dec 1998 03:17:02 -0500


 ________________________________________________
      A - I N F O S  N E W S  S E R V I C E
            http://www.ainfos.ca/
 ________________________________________________
 
in one month time, three books of Michael Bakunin are 
published in Turkey!
 
God and State published by Belge Publishing House,Istanbul,
Sam Dolgoff's Bakunin is published by Kaos Publishing House, 
Istanbul,
Statism and Anarchy published by Oteki Publishing House, 
Ankara.(its a new translation, the book was translated 
before)
 
interesting point is, only Kaos publishing has anarchist 
tendencies. Belge Publishing is a known marxist publishing 
house, and Oteki Publishing is just trying to earn 
money(they published Bakunin in their "classicals" series).
 
We hope the same happens to Kropotkin too!
 
Bakunin in Turkish since these 3 books:
 
Bakunin (1967) Selected Thoughts/Seçme Düsünceler, Istanbul: 
Habora Publishing
Bakunin, Michael (1991) Statism and Anarchy/Devlet ve 
Anarsi, Istanbul: Kavram Publishing
Bakunin, Michael (1992) Writings Against Marx/Marx'a Karsi 
El Yazmalari,Istanbul: Birey Publishing
Bakunin, Mihail Aleksandroviç (1998) Revolutionary 
Catechism/Devrimci El Kitabi, Istanbul: Karasin
 
 
sureyyya
for KARASIN ANARCHISY COLLECTIVE
Istanbul-Turkey
www.come.to/karasin
karasin@tao.ca
karasin@hotmail.com
karasin@netscape.net
 
 
 
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http://www.manifestolibri.it/volumi/0940.htm

Manifestolibri | Collana | I grandi discorsi

Tre conferenze sull' anarchia

Michail Bakunin



Per ordinare questo libro

     Nel maggio del 1871, mentre la Comune di Parigi ancora lotta contro i suoi nemici, Bakunin cerca di organizzare in Svizzera azioni di sostegno agli insorti parigini. A questo scopo tiene in lingua francese queste tre conferenze agli operai della valle di Saint - Imier nel Giura, nelle quali riassume in termini diretti e vivaci le proprie idee sulla societa' e sulla rivoluzione.


Bakunin, Michail
Tre conferenze sull' anarchia
- Roma : Manifestolibri, [1996]. - 64 p. ;17 cm.
- ISBN 88-7285-094-0 : L.8.000
1. Anarchia - Italia



http://www.tuxys.com/Artistas/Bakunin_Mikhail.htm


Bakunin, Mikhail

 
 
Mikhail Bakunin (1814-1876)

Político y revolucionario ruso ligado al anarquismo. Cuyos enfrentamientos con Karl Marx significaron la división del movimiento revolucionario europeo.

Estudioso de los filósofos alemanes más destacados, Bakunin viaja a Berlín en 1840 donde cae bajo el influjo del hegelismo. Por entonces publica un periódico revolucionario que incluía el conocido aforismo: la pasión por la destrucción es una pasión creativa. Bakunin se instala en París contactándose con Proudhon y los anarquistas, participa de los combates callejeros de la Revolución Parisina de 1848 y asiste al Congreso Eslavo de Praga, que lo inspira a escribir Apelación a los eslavos, manifiesto que reivindica la conformación de una federación eslava libre. Exiliado por sus actividades revolucionarias a Siberia, Bakunin se las ingenia para escapar a Gran Bretaña, donde continúa apoyando la causa eslava de los emigrados polacos. Luego se radica en Italia por cuatro años preparando el credo anarquista que defenderá el resto de su vida.

Su enfrentamiento con Marx durante la Primera Internacional Comunista causada por la incompatibilidad de dos caracteres tan opuestos en pugna, significó la expulsión de Bakunin del Congreso y la consolidación del liderazgo de Marx. Dos manuscritos de Bakunin L Empire knouto-germanique et la révolution sociale (1871) y Estatismo y anarquía (1873), reflejan este conflicto con Marx.

Bakunin, si bien tan revolucionario como Marx, siempre predicó la destrucción del orden por métodos violentos rechazando cualquier tipo de control político o subordinación a una autoridad. Entendido así, el anarquismo bakuniano era la antítesis del comunismo.

A pesar de su desmejorada salud y creciente endeudamiento financiero, Bakunin nunca abandonó sus convicciones revolucionarias. Aunque no expresó un cuerpo doctrinario, la arrolladora personalidad de Bakunin le dio gran fama y se convirtió en la inspiración de muchos grupos anarquistas europeos.

 

Información Legal. ©2000, Tuxys.com SA - todos los derechos reservados. Diseño: GW


en tuxys

info@tuxys.com,

http://econc10.bu.edu/economic_systems/Theory/Anarchism/anarch_bakunin.htm


Mikhail Aleksandrovich Bakunin  

By: Flavia Almeida

tja, ein paar Worte und schlaffe references..

http://members.es.tripod.de/tostaos/bakunin.htm

Mijail Alexandrovich Bakunin

Revolucionario ruso. Uno de los fundadores del anarquismo. En los años 1830, Bakunin fue un Joven Hegeliano. En 1848 participó en la revolución en Alemania (alzamiento de Dresden). Fue arrestado en 1849 y entregado a las autoridades rusas. Sentenciado a cadena perpetua, fue enviado al exilio interno en Siberia luego de la muerte del Tsar Nicolás I (1857). En 1861 fugó de Rusia y se transladó a Londres.

Desde Londres, Bakunin participó en la Liga de la Paz y la Libertad. En el II Congreso de la Liga, en 1868, él y sus correligionarios, estando en la minoría, escicionaron a la Liga para establecer su propia organización, la Alianza Internacional de la Democracia Socialista. A fines de año Bakunin se muda a Ginebra.

En 1869 la Alianza se une a la Internacional Obrera. En la Internacional Bakunin emerge como lider de un importante bloque en oposición a Karl Marx. Él se dedica en esos años a viajar por Francia y Suiza, dando charlas y agitando por sus posiciones politicas. En 1872 es expulsado de la Internacional.

En 1874 participa en una fallida insurreción en Boloña. Viaja a Berna en Junio de 1876, y allí muere el 1ro de julio del mismo año. De él, Federico Engels ecribiría que combinó a Stirner con Proudhon, llamando a dicha combinación "anarquismo".

El Principio del Estado

Dios y el Estado



http://hkuhist2.hku.hk/firstyear/Deli/delie06.htm

Michael Bakunin and Anarchism

Michael (or Mikhail) Bakunin (1814-1876) was the most important of the nineteenth-century anarchist writers. A Russian by birth, he studied in Germany in the early 1840s and began publishing a radical journal in which he developed revolutionary ideas such as "The passion for destruction is also a creative passion". In the mid-1840s he moved to Paris where he became well acquainted with French and German Socialists such as Pierre-Joseph Proudhon (1809-1865) and Karl Marx (1818-1883). He was involved in street-fighting during the 1848 Revolutions and was later imprisoned in Russia (1851-1857). He later continued his anarchist activities elsewhere in Europe and in the 1870s was the chief opponent of Karl Marx and the Marxist movement.

Read the following excerpt from the writings of Michael Bakunin and answer these questions:-

1. Does Bakunin's desire for a violent revolution pose a threat to his ideal of liberty?

2. Comment on the language used by Bakunin in this excerpt.

3. To what extent do you think Bakunin's "secret groups" could achieve revolution without falling victim to corruption, privileges and a thirst for power?

4. To what extent was Bakunin a pragmatic politician?

5. Why was Bakunin so feared by the Russia government?

Imagine yourself in the midst of a triumphant spontaneous revolution in Russia. The state and with it all sociopolitical systems have been demolished.... The turbulent filth that has accumulated in immense quantities within the people rises to the surface. In various places there appear numerous individuals, brave, clever, unscrupulous and ambitious, who, of course, try to win the people's trust and to direct it to their own advantage. These people come into conflict, fight and destroy each other. It seems to be a terrible and hopeless anarchy.

But imagine that in the midst of this universal anarchy, there is a secret organization which has dispersed its members in small groups over the whole expanse of the Empire, but is, nevertheless tightly, solidly joined, inspired by a single idea, a single aim that is adopted everywhere (according to local conditions, of course) and acting everywhere according to one and the same plan. These small groups, unknown by anybody, have no officially recognized power. But strong in their ideas, which express the very essence of the people's instincts, desires and demands; [strong] in their clearly understood aim, among in mass of people struggling without any aim or plan; strong ...in that tight solidarity which connects all the hidden groups into one organic whole; strong in the intelligence and energy of the members that comprise them, and successful in having formed around themselves a circle of people more or less devoted to these same ideas and subject, naturally, to their influence - these groups, while seeking nothing for themselves, neither privileges, nor honors nor power, will be in a position to direct the popular movement in opposition to the ambitious persons who are divided and fighting among themselves and to lead it to the fullest possible realization of the socioeconomic ideal and to the organization of total popular freedom. This is what I call the collective dictatorship of the secret organization.

quoted in A.P. Mendel, Michael Bakunin, Roots of Apocalypse (New York, 1981), pp.347-8.

Introduction and questions © Peter Cunich and Peter Deli
Department of History
University of Hong Kong

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This document was updated on June 15, 2000

http://www.ainfos.ca/99/sep/ainfos00018.html

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(en) Daily Bleed: 9/2 Bakunin, IWW, Battle of Blair Mountain, Ellul (excerpts)

From BleedMeister <recall@eskimo.com>
Date Thu, 2 Sep 1999 15:41:42 -0400

International Institute of Social History
Archives

Last updated: July 23, 2000

Bakunin, Michail Aleksandrovic
Period : (1823-) 1860-1876 (-1935)
Total Size : 1.12 m.
Finding Aid : Inventory

Biographical/historical note : Born in Prjamuchino, Tver', Russia 1814, died in Berne, Switzerland 1876; studied philosophy in Moscow and Berlin; involved in revolutionary activity in Paris, Prague, Dresden 1848-1849; arrested, imprisoned and then exiled to Siberia; escaped via the USA to London in 1861; involved in revolutionary activity in Slav emigré circles, then active in Sweden in connection with the Polish insurrection in 1863; organized secret societies in Italy in 1864, and in Switzerland in 1867; member of the International Working Men's Association (IWMA) from 1867, in opposition to the General Council (and Karl Marx) from 1869 on; made efforts at revolutionary organization in Russia, Spain and Italy 1868-1874; attempted insurrection in Lyon in 1870 and Bologna in 1874; founder of the anarchist movement.

Contents : Collection consisting of a part of his papers and other original or copied documents (mainly acquired through Max Nettlau in 1935), and of microfilms of documents kept in Bologna, Dresden, Florence, St. Petersburg, Lyon, Marseilles, Neuchâtel, Paris, Rome, and elsewhere (mainly acquired for the IISH series 'Archives Bakounine' as of 1959). The papers, left with his widow Antonia Kwiatkowska on his death, represent his political activities for the most part; the private part was destroyed in Naples during the Second World War.
Michail Bakunin papers: some correspondence 1868-1869, 1872; manuscripts or parts of manuscripts of 'L'Empire knouto-germanique et la révolution sociale' (partly photocopies), 'Écrit contre Marx', 'Réponse d'un international à Mazzini' and other writings; extracts and notes [1865], 1868- 1875; documents, including manuscripts and correspondence relating to the Ligue de la Paix et de la Liberté, the International Working Men's Association (IWMA), Freemasonry, the Fraternité internationale, the Alliance internationale de la Démocratie socialiste, the Alliance de la Démocratie socialiste and projected clandestine organizations 1866-1872; articles, pamphlets and leaflets by Bakunin [1863] 1866-1872 and other printed material 1860-1874.
Collection: letters by Bakunin, including copies made by Nettlau, to Johann Philipp Becker, Celso Ceretti, Giuseppe Fanelli, James Guillaume, Anselmo Lorenzo, Tomás González Morago, Walerian Mroczkowski, Elisée Reclus, Adolf Reichel, Arnold Ruge, Alfred Talandier, Gustav Vogt and others (1843-) 1867-1875; copies of the 'Carnets' and other writings by Bakunin made by Guillaume, Nettlau and others; manuscripts and proofs of translations of some publications by Bakunin; correspondence by Guillaume and Nettlau concerning Bakunin; manuscripts, notes and proofs of publications by Guillaume, Nettlau and others concerning Bakunin; pamphlets, copies of periodicals and other printed material concerning Bakunin 1876-1932;
microfilms of the Bakunin family archives containing early correspondence with members of the family and the so-called Stankevic circle (among them Vissarion G. Belinskij) 1823-1840; scattered letters and other documents 1840-1848; the papers of Natalija A. Herzen partly relating to Sergej G. Necaev, Marija Reichel, Nikolaj Ogarev and Petr Lavrov 1860-1911; the correspondence with Aleksandr I. Gercen and Nikolaj P. Ogarev 1860-1874; a part of the papers of J. Guillaume relating to the IWMA, mainly in the Swiss Jura and the preparation of Guillaume's book on 'L'Internationale' 1903-1910; manuscripts by Bakunin at the Bibliothèque Nationale, Paris 1869-1871; a part of the papers of the Committee investigating the activity of the Alliance de la Démocratie socialiste at the Hague Congress of the IWMA, including the report by Nikolaj I. Utin 1872; Saxon police archives relating to the Dresden insurrection in 1849; French department and police archives, mainly from Lyon, Marseilles and Paris, relating to French sections of the IWMA and the aborted insurrection in Lyon, 1870- 1878; Bologna police archives relating to the development of the IWMA in Italy and the aborted insurrection in Bologna 1873-1874.

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