A short little piece about the future and why it seems like it sucks.
“Fuck flying cars, I just want shit to be weird.”
The print version comes with “Jessup The Goblin” as well… print it out, then cut the zine down to square (hint: the cover should be full bleed).
A short essay by Margaret Killjoy exploring how anarchism has always been at odds with civilization. This is primarily earnest, but is a slightly tongue-in-cheek attempt to address the mind-boggling stupid essay anarchism vs. primitivism that still seems to be making the rounds.
Featuring interviews with anarchist fiction writers, including famous people like Ursula K Le Guin and Alan Moore, as well as Strangers-published authors Octavio Buenaventura, Jimmy T. Hand, and The Catastrophone Orchestra.
This book was published by AK Press, but owing to its Creative Commons license we’ve made the entire book available in zine format. Rather, in sixteen-zine format. We’ve split up each interview, as well as the introduction and the appendices, into their own zines so that each one can actually be printed and stapled. We haven’t laid them out in A4 format yet, unfortunately. If you live elsewhere in the world, it isn’t too hard to simple “shrink to fit” and the zine’s text is only slightly smaller.
Available for free download:
|Zero: Kim Stanley Robinson|
|One: Ursula K Le Guin|
|Two: Derrick Jensen|
|Three: Alan Moore|
|Four: A CrimethInc. Ex-worker|
|Five: Professor Calamity of the Catastraphone Orchestra|
|Six: Jimmy T. Hand|
|Seven: Lewis Shiner|
|Eight: Cristy C. Road|
|Nine: Octavio Buenaventura|
|Ten: Michael Moorcock|
|Eleven: Carissa Van Den Berk Clark|
|Twelve: Rick Dakan|
|Thirteen: Jim Munroe|
|All of them zipped|
In time for Steal Something From Work Day (April 15th), we’re pleased to host the zine How To Justify Workplace Theft. Most everyone steals from their work, but many folks don’t really know why they do it. Anyhow, it prints 2-up, so print it doublesided (short-edge binding), fold, staple, and cut.
The 1910 Lionel Giles translation of the ancient Chinese strategy text The Art of War. Considered mandatory reading by the military and corporate executives alike, it is also incredibly useful for those who are in opposition to the above-mentioned forces.
Folk anarchy is the name we have given to the arrow aimed at the heart of every dinosaur. We are replacing the mass movement with a scrappy multitude of mutineers, mad scientists, sprawling shanties, and thieves in the night.
Anarchy is not an end. It is a beginning.
We have reprinted the out-of-print-because-the-feds-stole-it Anarchy in the Age of Dinosaurs by those clever tricksters of the Curious George Brigade, and we’re happy as hell to do so.
A free pdf of the second edition is available for download.
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