ABSTRACT

Living Without Domination defends the bold claim that humans can organise themselves to live peacefully and prosperously together in an anarchist utopia. Clark refutes errors about what anarchism is, about utopianism, and about human sociability and its history. He then develops an analysis of natural human social activity which places anarchy in the real landscape of sociability, along with more familiar possibilities including states and slavery. The book is distinctive in bringing the rigour of analytic political philosophy to anarchism, which is all too often dismissed out of hand or skated over in popular history.

chapter |24 pages

Introduction

chapter 1|22 pages

Primitivism

chapter 2|28 pages

The Human Landscape

chapter 3|34 pages

Living With Domination

chapter 4|30 pages

Living Without Domination

chapter 5|12 pages

Conclusion