Arif Dirlik. Anarchism in the Chinese Revolution.

Arif Dirlik. Anarchism in the Chinese Revolution.

Berkeley: University of California Press, 1991.

320 páginas.


I – Introduction: Anarchism and Revolutionary Discourse

The Anarchist Presence in the Chinese Revolutionary Movement

The Anarchist Contribution to Radical Ideology

Anarchism and Revolutionary Discourse

II – Nationalism, Utopianism, and Revolutionary Politics: Anarchist Themes in the Early Chinese Revolutionary Movement

Nationalism and Revolution: Global Consciousness and the Reconceptualization of Political Space

Initial Reception of Anarchism

Anarchist Themes in the Early Revolutionary Movement

III – Science, Morality, and Revolution: Anarchism and the Origins of Social Revolutionary Thought in China

Anarchism and Social Revolution

The Place of Anarchism in Late Qing Politics

The Paris Anarchists

The Tokyo Anarchists

Vision and Revolution

IV – Anarchists against Socialists in Early Republican China

Anarchist Currents in the Early Republic

Shifu and Guangzhou Anarchism

Anarchism Against Socialism


V – Radical Culture and Cultural Revolution: Anarchism in the May Fourth Movement

Contemporary Witnesses

The New Culture Movement and Anarchism

Anarchist Activity After 1915

The October Revolution and Anarchism

The Dialectics of Revolution: Social Revolution and Ethical Transformation

Anarchism and Cultural Radicalism in the May Fourth Period

VI – The Anarchist Alternative in Chinese Socialism, 1921–1927

Anarchists and Marxists: Collaboration and Split

Anarchism and Bolshevism: The Parting of the Ways

Anarchism Against Bolshevism and Marxism

Bolshevism and the Distortion of Revolution

The Critique of Marxism

Anarchists and Revolution in China

Revolution and Organization

Revolutionary Institutions of Anarchism: Labor Syndicates and Rural Communes

Social and Cultural Revolution in Anarchist Activity

In Retrospect

VII – The Revolution That Never Was: Anarchism in the Guomindang

Anarchists and the Guomindang

National Labor University

Ideological Contradictions: Anarchism And The Three People’s Principles

The Suppression of Anarchism


VIII – Aftermath and Afterthoughts

The Dispersion of Anarchism

Revolutionary Discourse and Chinese Communism

A Concluding Observation