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Attachment to non-attachment is still attachment.


( 4 comments — Leave a comment )
(Deleted comment)
Aug. 4th, 2009 08:52 pm (UTC)
if you have any basic human decency you will join me on GMAIL CHAT!

otherwise, don't worry. my love for you is still epic. like the great arching wingspan of the condor.
Aug. 5th, 2009 01:55 am (UTC)
Organized unorganization is still organized.
Aug. 5th, 2009 03:26 am (UTC)
hahahaha. i get jokes. :P

the point of anarchy isn't a lack of organisation, though. anarchy has come to be synonymous with chaos, especially in our culture. anarchy CAN (& has) manifest as chaos, but it actually means "without ruler".

I'm too tired & fog-brained to express what I'm getting at myself, but here are a couple of definitions which I agree with:
"A social state in which there is no governing person or group of persons, but each individual has absolute liberty (without the implication of disorder)."
"Absence or non-recognition of authority and order in any given sphere."

Aug. 5th, 2009 03:37 am (UTC)
here's a good blurb ^_^

Main article: Anarchism

Anarchists are those who advocate the absence of the state, arguing that common sense would allow people to come together in agreement to form a functional society allowing for the participants to freely develop their own sense of morality, ethics or principled behaviour. The rise of anarchism as a philosophical movement occurred in the mid 19th century, with its idea of freedom as being based upon political and economic self-rule. This occurred alongside the rise of the nation-state and large-scale industrial state capitalism or state-sponsored corporatism, and the political corruption that came with their successes.

Although anarchists share a rejection of the state, they differ about economic arrangements and possible rules that would prevail in a stateless society, ranging from no ownership, to complete common ownership, to supporters of private property and free market competition. For example, most forms of anarchism, such as that of anarcho-collectivism, anarcho-communism or anarcho-syndicalism not only seek rejection of the state, but also other systems which they perceive as authoritarian, which includes capitalism, markets, and private property. In opposition, a political philosophy known as free-market anarchism, contemporary individualist anarchism or anarcho-capitalism, argues that a society without a state is a free market capitalist system that is voluntarist in nature.

The word "anarchy" is often used by non-anarchists as a pejorative term, intended to connote a lack of control and a negatively chaotic environment. However, anarchists still argue that anarchy does not imply nihilism, anomie, or the total absence of rules, but rather an anti-statist society that is based on the spontaneous order of free individuals in autonomous communities.
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