December 18th: “We all have breakfast at different times” — E.T.C Dee reviews this new take on a famed housing co-op by one of its founding members.
December 8th: Women like me: Carraway’s memoir of poverty, motherhood and survival is “the most important book on the impacts of austerity I have ever read”, writes Rowan Tallis Milligan.
December 4th: Vasudevan’s radical history of squatting looks at self-help housing in a half-dozen European and North American locations across the post-war globe, yet can really only manage to sketch out the historical differences and geographical peculiarities between them.
September 5th: A Towering Flame: The Life & Times of the Elusive Latvian Anarchist Peter the Painter Philip Ruff Breviary Stuff ISBN 978-0-9929466-5-4 (paperback) ISBN 978-0-9929466-8-5 (hardback) Review by George F.
August 6th: Anarcho reviews the first of a series of four books which aim to outline the range and nature of libertarian organisations and views in the twentieth century.
July 20th: Below is a brief run-down of a selection of books recently or soon to be published in the forthcoming months which we feel may be of interest to anarchists.
June 20th: Good Times in Dystopia George F Zero Books ISBN: 1789041902 Review by Wil Crisp In this European tour of grass roots anarchism and radical activism George F navigates the peripheries of mainstream society from decaying squats in east London to pastoral protest treehouses in Germany’s ancient Hambach Forest.
June 17th: “Kinna is right that Kropotkin has been misunderstood, that the common perspective of his politics is distinctly at odds with what he actually advocated, and her book helps put the record straight.” by Ruth KinnaEdinburgh University Press, 2016ISBN: 978-1474428378272pp Review by Iain McKay Anarchists from Proudhon onwards have met with misunderstanding and not a little
May 31st: Change: A series of poetry in the age of austerity Kayleigh Graveson ISBN-13: 978-1095477328 A collection for our times In these hyperactively political times it is refreshing to have this collection to remind us of the genuine morality for which we should struggle, something too often lost in the unpleasant, mud-slinging world of hysterical fakery