Bob Black (born Robert Charles Black, Jr. in 1951) is an American anarchist, and author of books such as Anarchy After Leftism,Friendly Fire (New Autonomy Series), and Beneath the Underground. This book contains various essays, mostly written from 1977-1985.
The 1991 revision of The Abolition of Work by Bob Black from the Inspiracy Online edition of The Abolition of Work and Other Essays.
Bob Black (born Robert Charles Black, Jr. on January 4, 1951) is an American anarchist.He is the author of The Abolition of Work and Other Essays, Beneath the Underground, Friendly Fire, Anarchy After Leftism, and numerous political essays.Bob Black's seminal 1986 book The Abolition of Work and Other Essays has been republished in a new online edition, available free at inspiracy.com. (PRWEB) August 31, 2003 September, 2003 -- Bob Black's seminal 1986 book The Abolition of Work and Other Essays has been republished in a new online edition at inspiracy.com.The Abolition of Work and Other Essays By Bob Black Hosted by Inspiracy No one should ever work. Work is the source of nearly all the misery in the world. Almost any evil you’d care to name comes from working or from living in a world designed for work.
Bob Black was bornon January 04, 1951 in Detroit, Michigan, United States, is American author. Bob Black is considered one of the. Net Worth 2019 is.Read More
Work is a much better explanation for the creeping cretinization all around us than even such significant moronizing mechanisms as television and education. People who are regimented all their lives, handed off to work from school and bracketed by the family in the beginning and the nursing home at the end, are habituated to heirarchy and psychologically enslaved.Read More
Ingested quotes from YourDictionary: You can't press a button to make Phil Mitchell jump over a turtle and land on a cloud (unless you've recently ingested a load of military-grade hallucinogens, in which case you can also make him climb inside his own.Read More
Bob’s defense of anarchy in Anarchy after Leftism isn’t meant to express solidarity with those targeted in the latest attacks framed by Bookchin’s pidgin dialectics. Nor is Bob really interested in rescuing anarchist ideology from itself.Read More
The Abolition of Work. by Bob Black. This is an excerpt from a longer piece that appeared in Bob Black's anthology of essays, The Abolition of Work and Other Essays. You can find this particular piece in its entirety right here. Prayer for Us Pronoia therapy Prayer Warriors Standing By.Read More
Bob Black described this expansive egoism: “The radically and rationally (self)conscious egoist, appreciating this, enriches him-self in and through other subjectivities. In social life at its (con)sensual and satisfying best—sex, conversation, creation—taking from and giving to others constitutes a single play-activity rich with multiplier effects.Read More
This essay as written by Bob Black in 1985 and is in the public domain. It may be distributed, translated or excerpted freely. It appeared in his anthology of essays, The Abolition of Work and Other Essays, published by Loompanics Unlimited, Port Townsend WA 98368 (ISBN 0-915179-41-5). See original here: The Abolition of Work Bob Black.Read More
By Bob Black No one should ever work. Work is the source of nearly all the misery in the world. Almost any evil you'd care to name comes from working or from living in a world designed for work. In order to stop suffering, we have to stop working. That doesn't mean we have to stop doing things.Read More
This paper is a critique of Bob Black’s essay “The Abolition of Work”. The author’s main viewpoints are that most work done is of no importance and the reasons for doing it are impractical. It should thus be replaced with play, which will be a novel genre of work but more pleasurable, productive, and people will be enthusiastic to volunteer doing it.Read More
The Abolition of Work, Bob Black's most widely read essay, draws upon the ideas of Charles Fourier, William Morris, Herbert Marcuse, Paul Goodman, and Marshall Sahlins.In it he argues for the abolition of the producer- and consumer-based society, where, Black contends, all of life is devoted to the production and consumption of commodities.Attacking Marxist state socialism as much as market.Read More