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Topic: Benjamin Tucker


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In the News (Fri 26 Apr 19)

  
  Benjamin Tucker
Benjamin Tucker (1854 - 1939) was America's leading proponent of individualist anarchism in the 19th century.
Benjamin Ricketson Tucker's contribution to American anarchism was as much through his publishing as his own writing.
Tucker's periodical also served as the main conduit of Stirnerite Egoism, of which Tucker became a proponent.
www.ebroadcast.com.au /lookup/encyclopedia/be/Benjamin_Tucker.html   (653 words)

  
 Benjamin Tucker - CounterCulture
Benjamin Tucker (April 17, 1854 - June 22, 1939) was an American publisher, journalist, propagandist, theorist, leading proponent of individualist anarchism in the 19th century, born at South Dartmouth, Massachusetts, USA.
Benjamin Tucker's contribution to American anarchism was as much through his publishing as his own writing.
Tucker shared with the advocates of free love and free thought a disdain for prohibitions on non-invasive behaviour and religiously-based legislation, but he saw the poor condition of American workers as a result of four state-maintained monopolies: the money monopoly, the land monopoly, tariffs, and patents.
counterculture.wikia.com /wiki/Benjamin_Tucker   (247 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-17)
Benjamin Tucker (April 17, 1854 - 1939) was America's leading proponent of individualist anarchism in the 19th century.
Benjamin Ricketson Tucker's contribution to American anarchism was as much through his publishing as his own writing.
Tucker's periodical also served as the main conduit of Stirnerite Egoism, of which Tucker became a proponent.
www.informationgenius.com /encyclopedia/b/be/benjamin_tucker.html   (655 words)

  
 Mark Sullivan / Benjamin R. Tucker: A Fragmentary Exposition
Tucker introduced his generation to the thoughts of earlier champions of "individual sovereignty," such as Josiah Warren, Stephen Pearl Andrews, and Lysander Spooner.
Tucker believed that labor produced all wealth, and that only labor ought to be rewarded in the distribution of wealth.
Tucker based his hopes on individual liberation, and of the dissolution of the State, on a gradual awakening of the Self to its own ability to do without the State.
www.cooperativeindividualism.org /sullivan_mark_on_benjamin_tucker.html   (1001 words)

  
 voluntaryist.com
Tucker's position was that such a contract was not enforceable, even though its non-enforcement was a violation of Anarchistic principle.
Tucker was not opposed to the use of force, but it was foolish in his opinion to "resort to it before necessity compels,.
Tucker considered these questions matters of administrative detail, unworthy of discussion unless the attempt be to show that the theory of occupancy and use was unworkable.
www.voluntaryist.com /journal/benjamintucker.php   (4957 words)

  
 Ezra Heywood & Benjamin R. Tucker
Tucker was greatly influenced by the social and economic ideas he encountered in the writings of these individualist anarchists: anti-statism, sovereignty of the individual, and cost as the basis of price.
Tucker, as secretary of the event, presented a series of resolutions that were passed with a roar of approval.
Tucker willingly acknowledged his debt to Heywood when he wrote that the Princeton radical was the person who had put me in the path that led me to anarchism.
uncletaz.com /liberty/heywood.html   (4714 words)

  
 Dora Marsden vs. Benjamin Tucker and Steven Byington
Benjamin Tucker and Steven Byington, the publisher and translator, respectively, of the english verison of Max Stirner's "The Ego and His Own", spent some time contributing articles and letters to the editor to The New Freewoman and The Egoist.
Benjamin Tucker and Steven Byington in The New Freewoman, 1913
Benjamin Tucker and Steven Byington in The Egoist, 1914
www.nonserviam.com /egoistarchive/marsden/TuckerByington.html   (16999 words)

  
 ANARCHISM.net / forum - Benjamin Tucker: "Anarcho"-capitalist or Anarchist?
Benjamin Tucker was against "capitalism" in the sense in which he defined it: namely, as a state-supported monopoly of social capital (tools, machinery, etc.) which allows owners to avoid paying workers the full value of their labour [see Instead of a Book].
Tucker himself pointed this out when he argued that Proudhon (like himself) "would individualise and associate" workplaces by mutualism, which would "place the means of production within the reach of all." [quoted by Martin, Op.
For, since Tucker saw his system as eliminating the ability of capitalists to maintain exploitative monopolies over the means of production, it is therefore true by definition that he advocated the elimination of "private property" in the capitalist sense.
www.anarchism.net /forum/forum_entry.php?id=9623   (1061 words)

  
 History News Network
Benjamin Tucker, who had become one of the controversial feminist Victoria Woodhull's "boy-toy" at the age of 19.
Benjamin R. Tucker was to become America's greatest expositor of the philosophy of "unterrified Jeffersonianism" (as he called it), most commonly known as anarchism.
Tucker's free-wheeling, laissez-faire, free market anarchism tinged with free love, Stirnerism with a good dose of humor, was analyzed, criticized, commended and flballed, but it could not be ignored.
hnn.us /blogs/entries/11396.html   (1886 words)

  
 G.5 Benjamin Tucker: Capitalist or Anarchist?   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-17)
Tucker believed that under mutual banking, capitalists' ability to extract surplus value from workers in return for the use of tools, machinery, etc. would be eliminated because workers would be able to obtain zero-interest credit and use it to buy their own instruments of production instead of "renting" them, as it were, from capitalists.
Tucker's ideal society was one of small entrepreneurs, farmers, artisans, independent contractors and co-operative associations based around a network of mutual banks.
This fact is overlooked by "anarcho"-capitalists who, in seeking to make Tucker one of their "founding fathers," point to the fact that he spoke of the advantages of owning "property." But it is apparent that by "property" he was referring to simple "possession" of land, tools, etc.
www.spunk.org /library/intro/faq/sp001547/secG5.html   (1663 words)

  
 BlackCrayon.com: People: Benjamin Tucker: Biography
Tucker shared with the advocates of Free Love and Free Thought a disdain for prohibitions on non-invasive behavior and for religiously-based legislation, but he saw the poor condition of Amercian workers as a result of four state-maintained monopolies:
Though not directly examples of coercion (or "invasion" as Tucker preferred to say), they were nevertheless artificially-inflated by the state-sponsored banking monopoly, which was in turn maintained through force.
Any such state-sponsored interest and profit, Tucker called usury and he saw it as the basis for the oppression of labor.
www.blackcrayon.com /people/tucker/bio   (606 words)

  
 Benjamin Tucker - Anarchopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-17)
Benjamin Tucker (17 avril, 1854 ; 1939) était le principal partisan Américain de l'anarchisme individualiste au 19 ème siècle.
Les contributions de Benjamin Ricketson Tucker à l'anarchisme Américain était autant comme éditeur que par ses propres écrits.
Tucker partagé avec les avocats de l'amour libre et de la libre pensée un dédain pour des prohibitions sur le comportement non envahissant et la législation religieuse.
fra.anarchopedia.org /index.php/Benjamin_Tucker   (364 words)

  
 Benjamin Tucker, Liberty, and Individualist Anarchism, Part One
On April 17, 1854, Tucker was born in South Dartmouth, Massachusetts.(9) Coming from both a Quaker and a radical Unitarian background, Tucker grew up in an atmosphere of dissent and free inquiry, and attended the Friends Academy in New Bedford, a nearby seaport.
In Boston, Tucker became politically involved with the 1872 presidential campaign of Horace Greeley, and made the acquaintance of the veteran individualist anarchists Josiah Warren and William B. Greene through attending a convention of the New England Labor Reform League in Boston, a veritable hotbed of individualists.
Converted to egoism, Tucker continued to believe in what he called 'society by contract', but he came to view rights as by-products of contracts between individuals, not as entities existing on their own.
www.zetetics.com /mac/tir1.htm   (3052 words)

  
 BISHOP BENJAMIN TUCKER TANNER
Benjamin Tucker Tanner was born in Pittsburgh in 1835.
Benjamin Tanner was awarded a LL.D from Wilberforce University, where in 1901 he briefly served as Dean of the Payne Theological Seminary.
Bishop Tucker died at the age of 88 in 1923.
www.suite101.com /article.cfm/african_american_history/58194   (432 words)

  
 Benjamin Tucker   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-17)
Tucker went to Europe and where he was influenced by the work of Pierre Joseph Proudhon.
In the first edition Tucker praised Sophie Perovskaya, the Russian revolutionary who had just been executed for taking part in the assassination of Tsar Alexander II.
Over the next twenty-seven years Tucker published the writings of the world's leading anarchists including Peter Kropotkin, Michael Bakunin, Pierre Joseph Proudhon and Leo Tolstoy.
www.spartacus.schoolnet.co.uk /USAtuckerB.htm   (190 words)

  
 Free Banking by Benjamin Tucker
Tucker characterized as the most important book of the generation.
But, while admiring the author's examination of the relation between unemployment and interest on money, and while agreeing with his conclusion that "an expansion of the volume of money, by extending the issue of credit money, will prevent business stagnation and involuntary idleness," the editor of Liberty had one substantial disagreement with Mr.
Bilgram remained unconvinced that he was wrong in every respect, and still maintained that the cost of making the tokens should be defrayed by the government.
www.dis.org /daver/anarchism/tucker/tucker20.html   (1379 words)

  
 Replies to Some Errors and Distortions in Bryan Caplan's "Anarchist Theory FAQ" version 5.2   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-17)
For example, Tucker stated that his journal Liberty was "brought into existence as a direct consequence of the teachings of Proudhon" and "lives principally to spread them." [cited by Paul Avrich in his "Introduction" to Proudhon and his "Bank of the People" by Charles A.
Tucker stated that "the bottom claim of Socialism" was "that labour should be put in possession of its own," that "the natural wage of labour is its product" (see his essay State Socialism and Anarchism).
Both Tucker and Bakunin claimed to follow, apply and develop Proudhon's ideas (and share his opposition to both state and capitalism) and so are part of the anarchist tradition.
www.anarchistfaq.de /append11.html   (12392 words)

  
 Benjamin R. Tucker Bibliography
Tucker to the Defense of the "Scholarly Theorists", by Edwin C. Walker
Tucker / Introductory by Joseph Ishill / Berkely Heights, N.J.: Oriole Press / p.
Benjamin R. Tucker, Bernard Shaw and Max Nordau by Joseph Ishill
www.againstpolitics.com /benjamin_tucker/bibliography/index.html   (834 words)

  
 Benjamin Tucker -- Anarchy Archives   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-17)
An individualist Anarchist, Tucker (1854Ð1939) was a person of intellect rather than of action, focusing on the development of his ideas and on the publication of books and journals, especially the journal Liberty: Not the Daughter but the Mother of Order (1881Ð1908).
Tucker summarized his philosophy by stating, ãThe Anarchists are simply unterrified Jeffersonian Democrats.
They believe that 'the best government is that which governs least,' and that which governs least is no government at all.ä Besides publishing the writings of the leading individualist anarchists and many other radicals, Liberty was probably the earliest American magazine to publish Nietzsche and George Bernard Shaw.
dwardmac.pitzer.edu /Anarchist_Archives/bright/tucker/biography.html   (264 words)

  
 BlackCrayon.com: People: Benjamin Tucker
If mankind is ever to realize justice in its actual social relations, the notion that the individual citizen has a moral obligation to the State must be completely abandoned.
We anarchists, Tucker proclaimed, "look upon all obligations, not as moral, but as social, and even then not really as obligations except as these have been consciously and voluntarily assumed." And this means nothing less than that the State, which is to say formal government itself, must be discarded as an instrument of social control.
Benjamin R. Tucker and the Champions of Liberty,
www.blackcrayon.com /people/tucker   (116 words)

  
 Benjamin Tucker   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-17)
Benjamin Tucker's (1854-1939) importance to the anarchist movement in late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century America can not be overestimated.
in 1892, was reprinted by Ishill to coincide with Tucker's 80th birthday.
This essay on British anarchism originally appeared in the journal Freedom and was then reprinted by Benjamin Tucker in the American journal Liberty.
www.lib.umich.edu /spec-coll/ishill/tucker.html   (443 words)

  
 The Life of Benjamin R Tucker
The storm was so violent that my father could not get his sleigh out of the barn to go for the doctor and he had to tramp through the drifts for a considerable distance.
Nevertheless I may say that Tucker was an extremely common name in Dartmouth, and that a society now exists in that neighborhood for the special investigation of the Tucker genealogy.
The common origin of these Tuckers is so remote that the different lives now existing have little more blood in common that have the inhabitants of the same locality who bear other names.
www.zetetics.com /mac/articles/tuckerauto1.html   (2613 words)

  
 Benjamin R. Tucker - Why I Am An Anarchist
Tucker, was first printed in The Twentieth Century, New York, (1892), a radical weekly under the editorship of Hugh O. Pentecost, and was lately reprinted by Joseph Ishill of the
of the typographer among friends and sympathizers of Tucker as a small memento in commemoration of the author’s eightieth birthday, April 17, 1934.
It is this limitation that impelled me to set up and run off this brief essay so that the circle of its influence and appreciation may, to some extent, be augmented.
praxeology.net /BT-WIA.htm   (1317 words)

  
 Benjamin Ricketson Tucker
Tucker was an ardent defender of Individualist Anarchism.
Tucker answers the misconception that Anarchism would equate to chaos.
Tucker gives his definition of property according to Anarchism.
flag.blackened.net /daver/anarchism/tucker/tucker.html   (313 words)

  
 Benjamin Tucker, Liberty, and Individualist Anarchism: The Independent Review: The Independent Institute
Benjamin Tucker, Liberty, and Individualist Anarchism: The Independent Review: The Independent Institute
From 1881 to 1908, Tucker’s lively periodical, Liberty, was the main conduit of anti-collectivist radicalism in America.
Although Liberty left no visible mark on the political culture at large, the debates it published between natural-rights advocates and subjectivist egoists anticipated some common themes of later individualist thought.
www.independent.org /publications/tir/article.asp?issueID=31&articleID=385   (59 words)

  
 Benjamin R. Tucker, State Socialism and Anarchism (1886)
Benjamin R. Tucker, State Socialism and Anarchism (1886)
This essay, was written by Benjamin Tucker in 1886, in response to an invitation from the editor of the North American Review to furnish him a paper on Anarchism.
Almost the only persons who may be said to comprehend even approximately the significance, principles, and purposes of Socialism are the chief leaders of the extreme wings of the Socialistic forces, and perhaps a few of the money kings themselves.
www.panarchy.org /tucker/state.socialism.html   (3772 words)

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