Cat Has Had the Time of His Life

thin line

Our Daily Bleed...

Everything is mirror!

    Octavio Paz


American sound composer,
extreme music performer

TIME OF THE OLD WOMEN, lasting up to March 4th, & considered dangerous, especially due to the weather.
The Koran says the world will end during this time.


1601 -- England: Earl of Essex executed for treason in revolt against Queen Elizabeth.

1643 -- New Old World: Dutch massacre of friendly Indians at Pavonia, near present-day Hackensack, New Jersey, is ordered by William Kieft, Governor of New Netherlands. 120 Wecquaesgeek men, women & children asleep in their wigwams die.

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1707 -- In Venice, dramatist Carlo Goldoni lives. Altered the commedia dell'arte dramatic form by creating realistic characters, tightly constructed plots, & a new spirit of gaiety & spontaneity, as a founder of Italian realistic comedy.

1778 -- José de San Martín lives, liberator of Argentina, Chile, Perú.

JOSÉ de SAN MARTÍN, Patron Saint 2008-2011

1814 -- Taras Shevchenko lives. Born into serfdom in Morintsy, Ukraine of the Russian Empire, he becomes the foremost Ukrainian poet of the 19th century & a major figure of the Ukrainian national revival.

1825 -- US: Robert Owen, a socialist, announces New Harmony utopian plan in Indiana to government dignitaries in the Hall of the US House of Representatives.

On Robert Owen, Kenneth Rexroth's chapter in Communalism.
See also,

1830 -- Victor Hugo's Romantic Army formed at today's opening of his play Hermani at Theatre-Francais, Paris. They call themselves "Young France."

1836 -- US: Samuel Colt patents the 6-shooter.

1842 -- Karl May (1842-1912) lives. German author of travel & adventure stories, dealing with desert Arabs or American Indians in the Old West.

Ida Lewis
1842 -- US: Ida Z. Lewis lives, lighthouse keeper, Newport, Rhode Island.

Daily Bleed Patron Saint 2004
Lighthouse keeper,
proto-feminist lifestyle adventuress.

Victor Dave, French anarchiste; source
1845 -- Belgium: Victor Dave lives. Membre de l'Internationale & militant anarchiste belge. Fils du président de la Cour des comptes Belge, il fait des études supérieures à la Faculté de Lettres de Liège puis à l'Université libre de Bruxelles, & an advocate of libertarian socialism. born in Jambes (close to Namur, Belgium). Member of International & Belgian anarchistic militant Wire of the president of the Belgian Court of Auditors, it makes studies higher than the Faculty of Letters of Liege then than the Université libre de Bruxelles, & proclamation of the libertarian socialist ideas.

1857 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Charles Baudelaire's French translation of E.A. Poe novel The Narrative of Arthur Gordon Pym of Nantucket begins appearing.

Confessions of a Psychiatrist, vintage paperback cover
1859 -- US: First use of "insanity plea" to prove innocence.

1860 -- Source=Robert Braunwart US: Whites massacre Indian women & children, Humboldt Bay, California.

1862 -- US: Congress authorizes the first "greenbacks." Within three years they depreciated to 39 cents per dollar in value.

1870 -- US: Hiram Revels becomes the first black US Senator.

1874 -- US: Skokomish Indian reservation established (near Shelton, Washington).

1882 -- Ludvig Nordström lives, Härnösand. Swedish writer of realistic, socially conscious work.

1882 -- Poland (?): According to Dusseldorf police records, today is the birthday of Ret Marut (the anarchist best known as B. Traven, author of such novels as The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, The Death Ship, The Rebellion of the Hanged, The White Rose, etc.).
Source: [Calendar Riots] The Death Ship, Traven book cover

"I am no more important than the typographer of my books, than the worker who labors in the factory that makes the paper ...

Without them, there would be no books for the readers & it would do no good that I could write them."

André Soudy, anarchiste
1892 -- France: André Soudy (1892-1913) lives, Beaugency, Loiret.
French anarchiste illegalist, member of the Bonnot Gang. Soudy first met Bonnot & other gang members at the anarchiste Romainville colony (where L'anarchie was published).

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1894 -- US: Steele MacKaye dies in Buffalo, New York. American playwright/actor/theater manager who patents over 100 theatrical inventions, including folding theater seats.

1894 -- Germany: Ernst Friedrich (1894-1967), founder of the Berlin Peace Museum, German anarchist pacifist, lives.

"Without social revolution there can be no lasting peace....We must prepare systematically an uprising against war."

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1898 -- Source=Robert Braunwart US: Admiral Dewey is ordered to Hong Kong to prepare for an attack on the Philippines (Spanish-American War).

1900 -- Emma Goldman, anarchist feministEmma Goldman is scheduled to deliver her lecture "The Basis of Morality" in German. On February 26, she is honored at a farewell concert & ball where she speaks about the striking Bohemian miners; other speakers include Peter Kropotkin & Louise Michel.

Goldman begins debate in the anarchist press about the importance of developing consistent propaganda & supporting individual lecturers financially.

1902 -- US: The mill manager of the George A. Whiting Paper Company in Plover, Wisconsin, discharges a shipping clerk who is trying to organize workers in the plant.

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1904 -- John Millington Synge's Riders to the Sea opens at the Irish National Theatre Society; the audience is stunned, there is no applause.

1907 -- Source=Robert Braunwart George Bernard Shaw play "The Philanderer" premiers, London.

1908 -- US: Today the Washington Post proposes that ALL anarchists be put to death (whether culpable or not of any crime or offense). Charming journalistic legacy to warm the cockles of Rupert Murdoch, Fox News, et al.

1910 -- US: Walt Woodward lives (1910-2001). Inspired the main character in David Guterson's novel, Snow Falling on Cedars. Publisher/editor of the Bainbridge Review from 1940 to 1961 in Washington State, he opposed Japanese internment during WWII, the only newspaper on the West coast to do so & a stance which cost him subscribers & advertising revenue in this small island community.

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Paterson Silk Strike rally
1913 -- US: IWW (Industrial Workers of the World) Paterson Silk Strike begins.

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1913 -- US: Passage of the 16th Amendment to the Constitution, authorizing the federal government to tax income.

1913 -- England: British feminist Emmeline Pankhurst on trial for bombing Chancellor of the Exchequer David Lloyd George's villa in Surrey a week ago. She takes responsibility for the event & describes it as "guerrilla warfare," as well as other violent acts aimed at bringing attention to the suffragette movement. She & her daughters Christabel & Sylvia have previously been arrested & jailed for inciting riots. She gets three years in prison.

1915 -- Italy: A Reggio Emilia la polizia di stato spara durante un comizio : un morto e vari feriti.
Source: [Crimini e Misfatti]

1917 -- Anthony Burgess lives, Manchester England. Novelist/critic, whose fiction is characterized by verbal inventiveness & social satire. His most famous book is A Clockwork Orange.

1918 -- Emma Goldman, anarchist feministUS: Newspapers report on government charges that Emma Goldman & Alexander Berkman had worked with German spies in foreign countries, an allegation based on correspondence from Indian nationalist Har Dayal to Berkman found among the papers seized from the Mother Earth publishing office.

1919 -- Russia: The Cheka closes down Vsegda Vpered. This marks a return to despotic rule by Bolsheviks. In January the Mensheviks were "legalized" & allowed to publish this paper in Moscow, but the short-lived era of relative freedom is no more.

1919 -- US: Some released conscientious objectors (COs) return government pay for non-combatant services.

1919 -- US: During this month “Go-Head!” — a circular attributed to “The American Anarchists” — appears throughout New England. In it, the American Anarchists, presumably the Italian-American Anarchists, threaten to “dynamite” officials in retaliation for the ongoing deportations & repression the anarchists are enduring.

See Heroes & Martyrs: Emma Goldman, Sacco & Vanzetti, & the Revolutionary Struggle, an audio CD by Howard Zinn.

1920 -- US: Roberto Elia & Andrea Salsedo, anarchists who worked for the Cronaca Sovversiva, are kidnapped by the Department of Justice without a warrant or being arrested. They are secretly confined & beaten in Department Justice (sic) offices until they agree to inform on their fellow anarchists. // Arrest of Andrea Salsedo & Roberto Elia (or March 8?), editors, for "interrogation" about the anarchist attacks of the previous year. Andrea Salsedo was suicided on May 3rd, defenestrated from the 14th floor of the "Department of Justice" where he was being questioned.

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1920 -- Source=Robert Braunwart William Faulkner poem "Fantoches" is published in The Mississippian.

1922 -- Birthday of potato expert Donald MacLean, owner of a private collection of 367 varieties.
'Calendar Riots'

1924 -- US: Basket Weaving 101? Marie Boyd scores 156 points in Maryland HS basketball game (163-3).

1926 -- Source=Robert Braunwart William Faulkner's first novel, Soldier's Pay, is published.

1931 -- US: After a week at William Randolph Hearst's estate, San Simeon, P. G. Wodehouse writes about dining there: "I sat Marion Davies' right the first night, then found myself being edged further & further away till I got to the extreme end... Another day, & I should have been feeding on the floor."

1932 -- Pierre Lariviere (1884?-1932) dies. French anarchiste, painter & caricaturist who illustrated some of Jean Grave's Temps nouveaux.

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1932 -- British volunteers organize nonviolent "Peace Army" to attempt to intervene in fighting in China.

1933 -- Source=Robert Braunwart After leaving Germany, author Heinrich Mann publishes his first exposure of the Nazis.

1938 -- American sound artist Maryanne Amacher lives, Kane, Pennsylvania. Amacher worked with John Cage & choreographer Merce Cunningham, among others.

Tower, concentration camp US
1942 -- US: The Navy orders Japanese American residents of Terminal Island near Los Angeles Harbor to leave in 48 hours. They are the first group to be removed en masse & suffer especially heavy losses as a result.

1943 -- George Harrison lives, Liverpool, England. Guitarist for rock band The Beatles; also did other stuff.

1945 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Japan: US planes carpet-bomb Tokyo civilian residential centers.

1949 -- Source=Robert Braunwart US: Actor Robert Mitchum is released from a Los Angeles County prison farm after serving a 2-month sentence for marijuana possession.

1956 -- Russia: Gluttons For Punishment? At the Russian Communist Party Congress Beloved & Respected Comrade Leader Khruschev denounces Beloved & Respected Comrade Leader Uncle Joe Stalin's crimes. ("How do I love, thee? Let me count the ways!")

1957 -- Source=Robert Braunwart US: Grave Matters? Posthumously, in Life magazine, right-winger John von Neumann advocates preemptive bombing of the Soviet Union.

1957 -- US: Supreme Court voids Michigan law banning sale of books that might corrupt youth. Obviously, in retrospect, Michigan's claim was correct.

1958 -- Source=Robert Braunwart England: The Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament (CND) is launched in the UK.

1960 -- Source=Robert Braunwart John Cage's "Music for Amplified Toy Pianos" premiers, Middletown, Ct.

1960 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Lillian Hellman play "Toys in the Attic" opens on Broadway (556 perfs).

1963 -- Vee Jay Records, a small Chicago-based label, releases the first Beatles record in the US, "Please Please Me" backed with "Ask Me Why." A smash in the UK, barely noticed in the US.

1963 -- American Africanist academic Melville Herskovits dies, Evanston, Illinois. A student of Franz Boas, & advocate of "cultural relativism" which rejected Western claims to universality, & salvage of non-Western cultures & seeking to overcome the biases of ethnocentrism.

Daily Bleed Patron Saint 2007
Pioneer American Africanist academic,
activist, historian.

Cassius Clay, aka Muhammed Ali
1964 -- US: Cassius Clay beats-up Sonny Liston for heavyweight championship. KO's him in seven. Apparently he earlier KOed singer Robert Goulet who forgot the words to the US national anthem while singing at the Liston-Clay (aka Ali) fight.

1964 -- Source=Robert Braunwart US: 172,000 students boycott Chicago schools to protest segregation.

1965 -- Beatles begin filming their 2nd feature film "Help!" (Working title: "Eight Arms to Hold You").

1968 -- Discussing the war capacity of North Vietnam, a country that has been fighting for 23 years & just staged the massive Tet Offensive, Beloved & Respected Comrade US General William C. Westmoreland, master of history & grand prognosticator, declares:
"I do not believe Hanoi can hold up under a long war."

1970 -- Latvian-born American artist Mark Rothko commits suicide, New York City.

Bank of America torched: money burns!
1970 -- US: Isla Vista Bank of America burns. Riot in Isla Vista, California, protesting "Chicago 7" guilty verdicts, ends with the Bank of America in flames, part of nationwide upheavals since the verdicts came down on the 19th: with "half a million people in the streets"; explosions in three office buildings in NY; explosions in California, Washington, Maryland, Michigan.

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1972 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Paul McCartney releases "Give Ireland Back to the Irish" single.

1975 -- US: Nation of Islam founder Elijah Muhammad dies.

1977 -- Fire aboard the Wawaiin Patriot, in the northern Pacific, results in a 99,000 ton oil spill.

"The very existence of the State demands that there be some privileged class vitally interested in maintaining that existence. & it is precisely the group interests of that class that are called patriotism."

Michael Bakunin, Letters on Patriotism, 1869

1979 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Beginning date of Annie Dillard book Teaching a Stone to Talk.

Never Forget; Grafitti on Isla Vista Bank of America window
1980 --

1983 -- Playwright Tennessee Williams dies, age 71, in New York, after swallowing the cap of a small plastic bottle. New York newsman Storm Field calls him "Tennessee Ernie Williams."

Wall with grafitti art
1984 --

"I'm here! It's me! It's Mayor Koch! I'm here!"

       — New York mayor Ed Koch at the Berlin Wall announcing his presence to East German soldiers. The irrepressible clown Rudy "Where's My Fire Helmet?" Giuliani obviously took lessons from Ed for his post-Sept 11, 2001 persona.

rUDY Giuliani, fascist clown

1985 -- Source=Robert Braunwart US: Beloved & Respected Comrade Leader James Watt says he had never heard of the Holocaust until he became US secretary of the interior (under Ronnie Reagan, of course) ("New Republic").

1986 -- Philippines: Mass demonstrations overthrow Marcos dictatorship, Manila.

1986 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Egypt: Thousands of military police riot & destroy two luxury hotels.

1988 -- US: Sam Donaldson broadcasts excerpts from Beloved & Respected Comrade Leader acting President Ronnie Reagan's private schedule for the day — a document that includes a completer script for everything he is to say in private meetings.

Among the "talking points" suggested: "Bob I appreciate you & your colleagues coming down today," "I want to thank all of you for your input," "God bless you all" & "Otis, what are your thoughts?"

If it takes a bloodbath let's get it over with. No more appeasement; poster with Reagan quote


1988 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Bruce Springsteen's "Tunnel of Love Tour" begins in Worcester, Massachusetts.

1989 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Hungary: First independent blue-collar labor union in Communist Hungary is formed.

1989 -- Source=Robert Braunwart México: Beloved & Respected Comrade Leader President Carlos Salinas frees 1,000 political prisoners.

1990 -- Nicaragua: Voters elect opponent Violetta Chamorro, dump Sandinistas, replace Daniel Ortega as president.

1990 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Russia: 200,000 demonstrate for democratic reforms, Moskva.

1990 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Bulgaria: 100,000 people demonstrate for the opposition.

1991 -- Warsaw Pact votes to dissolve after 35 years.

1991 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Kuwait: More than 500 oil wellheads in Kuwait are afire; meanwhile Black rain falls for 10 hours in southeastern Turkey.

1993 -- Source=Robert Braunwart India: 60,000 arrested to prevent a BJP demonstration.

1994 -- Israel: Jewish settler opens fire, kills 29 Palestinians praying in a mosque in Hebron. Oddly, the Israeli government does not rush to declare martial law & bulldoze Jewish homes in response.

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1999 -- Source=Robert Braunwart A Guatemalan report blames the military, the paramilitary & the US for most of the 200,000 deaths in the country's 36-year civil war.

1999 -- Source=Robert Braunwart Korea: North Korean Woo Yong Gak, probably the world's longest-serving political prisoner, is released by South Korea after 41 years in solitary confinement.

2000 -- Source=Robert Braunwart US: Four NYC cops are acquitted of murdering an unarmed black man, Amadou Diallo (they shot him 41 times on his own doorstep). "To Serve, Protect & in Bad Need of Target Practice..."

2002 --
anarchiste diamond dingbat; anarquista
Spain: Isabel Mesa Delgado (b.1913) dies. Militant anarco-sindicalista, member of the CNT from the age of 14, secretary of Valencian Mujeres Libres &, following the defeat of the revolution, organized a clandestine resistance group & provided aid to prisoners & their families under the fascist dictatorship. With the death of Franco Isabel helped with new libertarian projects, like Radio Klara & the ateneo Ateneo Libertario al Margen.

“I am daughter, granddaughter & biznieta of anarchists.”

Dead at the age of 88, her coffin was draped with a black flag, as she wanted, with her true name stitched on it (rather than her alias "Carmen Delgado Palomares," which she adopted in 1941), & the song «A las barricadas» in accompaniment. LAS PROVINCIAS - VALENCIA 3 de Marzo 2002 Muerte de una libertaria
Isabel Mesa se fue el pasado lunes envuelta en una bandera anarquista y con los sones de «A las barricadas». Se fue con su nombre real, no el que tuvo que adoptar para huir de una doble condena a muerte franquista. Sindicalista desde los 14 años, fue una de las líderes en Valencia del movimiento libertario. Perdida la guerra, organizó un grupo clandestino de resistencia.
La libertaria Isabel Mesa Delgado murió el pasado lunes. Pocos la conocen por ese nombre, el auténtico, porque desde 1941 fue a todos los efectos Carmen Delgado Palomares, nombre con el que esquivó a la justicia franquista, que la había condenado a dos penas de muerte por colaborar en la edición de un periódico de la resistencia y por su actividad libertaria. Uno de sus últimos deseos fue reivindicar su verdadero nombre, el cual, en letras grandes, quedó estampado en la bandera anarquista que envolvió su ataúd. Carmen, ya para siempre Isabel Mesa, se fue como quería, compartiendo con sus amigos un último canto a las barricadas.
Isabel Mesa fue la secretaria de la agrupación local de Mujeres Libres en Valencia, la primera organización feminista con sentido de clase en España, dicen los historiadores. La federación nacional de esta organización, afín a la CNT, se constituyó en Valencia en 1937 y allí estuvo ella, que hacía poco que había llegado a la capital republicana. Porque Isabel era de muchos sitios: de Ronda, donde nació y pronto marchó porque a su padre, significado sindicalista anarquista, nadie le daba trabajo; de Ceuta, donde por su corta edad y por ser mujer tuvo problemas para conseguir el carné de la CNT (el número 1 del gremio de la aguja) y donde movilizó a moras y blancas por un salario digno para todas; de Málaga, donde llegó en un falucho -como las pateras de ahora- en 1936 , huyendo de una represión que empezaba y a la que le vería la cara muchas veces en el transcurso de sus 88 años de vida.
Perdida la guerra, intentó huir a Argelia por el puerto de Alicante, pero como otros miles de republicanos se quedó en tierra, esperando unos barcos que no llegaron. Logró escapar de los nacionales haciéndose pasar por uno de ellos y se fue a pie, siguiendo las vías del tren, hasta Almería. De allí a Málaga, a resistir, a no dejar que doblegaran sus sueños y sus ideas. Ni aunque la condenaran a muerte en rebeldía.
Así llegó a Valencia de nuevo en1941, con otro nombre y ahora para siempre. Sin miedo y con ilusión para organizar junto con otras mujeres, la mayoría libertarias, un grupo clandestino (la Unión de Mujeres Demócratas). Allí estaba, sobre todo, Maruja Lara, su otro yo desde que cayeron en la misma casa en 1937 y hasta la muerte. Llegaron a ser unas 40 mujeres, de distinta tendencia ideológica. Cada domingo se reunían en la vieja feria de muestras, en el paseo de la Alameda, gracias a que el compañero de Amelia Torres (la hermana del ex alcalde Domingo Torres) les dejaba entrar sin hacer preguntas. Buscaban comida y ayuda para los presos de los cárceles franquistas y sus familias e intentaban mantener viva la esperanza en los duros y grises días de la posguerra. «He visto discutir por una cáscara de plátano y cómo nos paraban los santos delante de la puerta a los que nos consideraban rojos y ateos», le relató Isabel, entonces Carmen, a este periodista hace menos de dos años. Isabel y Maruja se sublevaron al miedo, compraron una máquina de escribir y con ella, de noche, componían las octavillas clandestinas del grupo. Para que ningún vecino las descubriera, una niña cantaba y su voz ocultaba el martilleo de las teclas. Su quiosco, el que montaron después de que el taller de costura que tenían no pudiera defenderse de las fábricas grandes, fue almacén de donde salieron juguetes que alegraron las fiestas de muchos hijos de presos. Por aquella trastienda de la calle Uruguay pasaron muchos valencianos -alguno incluso con sotana- para hojear la prensa libre y anarquista.
«Había mucho miedo», cuenta Maruja, y muy poca libertad, y el grupo se disolvió en 1953, el mismo año que Franco firmaba el concordato con el Vaticano y el pacto con Estados Unidos.
Isabel, que nunca había estado presa, pasó ocho días de tortura en la comisaría de la calle Samaniego -conocida por su brutalidad- en 1956. Recuerda Maruja que dieron alojamiento a un compañero perseguido y éste cometió la imprudencia de escribir a su mujer. La carta fue interceptada e Isabel, que figuraba como inquilina, detenida. «Si yo estoy viva, aún vive la CNT», narra la historiadora Pilar Molina, de la Fundación Salvador Seguí (prepara una biografía de Isabel), que le replicó al policía que le dijo que la CNT ya había desaparecido.
«Me pegó tal guantazo -recordó Isabel hace unos años en el libro Perder la guerra de José María Azkárraga-, que cuando salí el taxista les preguntó "¿a ésta dónde la llevo a su casa o al cementerio?"».
La vigilaron mucho tiempo, pero con los años la cosa fue a menos y, cuando el dictador murió y las libertades fueron más un derecho que una palabra, Isabel y Maruja sacaron de la trastienda los periódicos de la CNT. Después ayudaría a la creación de nuevos foros libertarios, como Radio Klara o el ateneo Al Margen. Cualquier cronista de los últimos años de esta ciudad la recuerda en un encuentro de viejos resistentes, con su bandera tricolor, aquella que ella y Maruja bordaron en los 40 para Mujeres Demócratas.

2006 -- A hermit no more, Science Fiction author Octavia Butler (1947-2006) dies, Seattle, Washington. African-American woman & lesbian. Winner of Hugo & Nebula awards, & the first sci-fi writer to receive a MacArthur Foundation "genius grant."

2006 -- US: Neo-Nazi march in Orlando, Florida's black community. Wearing swastikas & holding signs declaring "White Pride," 22 neo-Nazis are protected from 500 counter-protesters by about 300 police officers.

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2011 -- orange diamond dingbat, added 2013, remove 2014US: A Most Dangerous Man, Emanuel "Manny" Fried dies, age 97. A playwright, actor, novelist, & union organizer. Involved in union organizing during WWII, he was fired for subversive activities. From 1944-1946, Fried served in the US Army. After the war, Fried again worked as a labor organizer, & was fired after an FBI investigation into Communist ties.

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Earth rising
3000 --

Let a new earth rise. Let another world be born. Let a bloody peace be written in the sky. Let a second generation full of courage issue forth; let a people loving freedom come to growth. Let a beauty full of healing & a strength of final clenching be the pulsing in our spirits & our blood. Let the martial songs be written, let the dirges disappear. Let a race of men now rise & take control.

     — Margaret Walker, "For My People"

3500 --
The Daily Bleed: John Cage, B. Traven, Isabel Mesa Delgado, Emma Goldman, Emma Goldman, Alexander Berkman, André Soudy, Ernst Friedrich, Peter Kropotkin, Louise Michel, Pierre Lariviere, Victor Dave, Kenneth Rexroth, ; Timeline, Almanac of Radicalism, Arts, Literature, Authors, Poets, Anarchists... a radical annotated chronology, almanac, anarchist CALENDAR, anarchisten, anarchism, anarchico, anarchiste, anarquista, anarsizm, anarþizme, Anarþist, Anarquismo, Anarchismus, sindicalismo, anarquia, anarchia, anarchisme, anarchizm, anarkisme, libertarian, syndicalist, libertarian, What Happened on this day, in recovered history February 25
Charlatan Stew pages pointer

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