Manual for Revolutionary Leaders — Footnotes

By Lorraine Perlman (1972)

Entry 12889

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(1926 - 2015)

Conversations with Judith Malina rarely ended without her advocating “the beautiful nonviolent anarchist revolution.” Strategy to realize it always followed. Her efforts to achieve this ideal resulted in her arrest for civil disobedience in twelve different countries. She and her husband Julian Beck established The Living Theater in New York City in 1947 when they were in their 20s. Cultural foundations offering support were non-existent. Despite the constant shortage of physical space to rehearse and perform, they produced plays by radical playwrights like William Carlos Williams, Antonin Artaud, Paul Goodman and Tennessee Williams. Catholic Worker pacifists like Dorothy Day and anarchists like Goodman greatly influenced both Judith and Julian. Their half-century of committed activism still serves as a model. (From: Fifth Estate.)


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Footnotes

[1] Machiavelli, The Prince, New York, Modern Library, 1950, p. 3.

[2] “Weatherman,” New Left Notes, June 18, 1969, p. 6.

[3] V.I. Lenin, Can the Bolsheviks Retain State Power? in Selected Works in Three Volumes, Moscow, 1967,

[4] Ibid., p.399.

[5] Mao, Citations du President Mao Tse Toung, Peking, 1966, p. 134.

[6] V.I. Lenin, The Immediate Tasks of the Soviet Government (1918) in Selected Works in Three Volumes, Moscow, 1967, Vol. II, p. 646.

[7] Karl Marx and Frederick Engels, Manifesto of the Communist Party, in Marx and Engels, Selected Works in Two Volumes, Moscow, 1962, Vol. I, p. 28.

[8] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[9] Mao, see endnote 5.

[10] Lenin, see endnote 4.

[11] Mao, op. cit. p. 148.

[12] Lenin, Marxism and Insurrection (letter written in 1917) in Selected Works, Vol II, p. 365.

[13] Lenin, see endnote 4.

[14] Mao, op. cit, p. 99.

[15] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[16] Marx and Engels, Manifesto in Selected Works, Vol. I, p. 44.

[17] Lenin, see endnote 3.

[18] Lenin, see endnote 4.

[19] Mao, see endnote 5.

[20] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[21] Lenin, see endnote 4.

[22] Lenin, see endnote 3.

[23] Mao, see endnote 5.

[24] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[25] Lenin, see endnote 4.

[26] Lenin, State and Revolution (1918) in Selected Works, Vol.II, p. 356.

[27] Ibid.

[28] Lenin, see endnote 4.

[29] Marx, Letter to Kugelmann (April 12, 1871) in Marx and Engels, Selected Correspondence, Moscow, 1955,

[30] Lenin, The Tasks of the Proletariat in the Present Revolution (1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 33.

[31] Marx, The Civil War in France in Marx and Engels, Selected Works, Vol. I, p. 520.

[32] Ibid., p. 522.

[33] Ibid., p. 523.

[34] Marx and Engels, Manifesto in Selected Works, Vol. I, p. 54.

[35] Marx, The Civil War in France, In Marx and Engels, Selected Works, Vol. I, p. 522.

[36] Ibid.

[37] Marx and Engels, Manifesto, loc. cit., p. 45.

[38] Lenin, see endnote 30.

[39] Marx and Engels, Manifesto in Selected Works, Vol. I, p. 44.

[40] Lenin, State and Revolution (1918), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 286.

[41] Marx, Letter to Kugelmann (April 12, 1871) cited by Lenin in State and Revolution in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 295.

[42] Lenin, see endnote 12.

[43] Mao, see endnote 5.

[44] Lenin, Letter to the Central Committee, the Moscow and Petrograd Committees and the Bolshevik Members of the Petrograd and Moscow Soviets (October 1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 424.

[45] Lenin, see endnote 30.

[46] Lenin, see endnote 44.

[47] Mao, op. cit., p. 44.

[48] Lenin, The Bolsheviks Must Assume Power, A Letter to the Central Committee and the Petrograd and Moscow Committees of the R.S.D.L.P.(B.) (1917), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 362.

[49] Lenin, Can the Bolsheviks Retain State Power? (1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 418.

[50] Lenin, State and Revolution (1918), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p.285.

[51] Lenin, see endnote 30.

[52] Lenin, see endnote 49.

[53] Lenin, First State of the First Revolution (Letter published in Pravda in 1917), Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 7.

[54] Lenin, The Tasks of the Proletariat in the Present Revolution (1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 18.

[55] Ibid.

[56] Lenin, The Seventh (April) All-Russia Conference of the R.S.D.L.P.(B.); Speech Delivered at the Opening of the Conference (1917), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 61.

[57] The Seventh (April) All-Russia Conference of the R.S.D.L.P.(B.), Speech Delivered at the Opening of the Conference (1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 75.

[58] Ibid., p. 71.

[59] Ibid., p. 65.

[60] Ibid., p. 64.

[61] Ibid., p. 65.

[62] Lenin, Can the Bolsheviks Retain State Power? (1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 384.

[63] Lenin, The Bolsheviks Must Assume Power. A Letter to the Central Committee and the Petrograd and Moscow Committees of the R.S.D.L.P.(B.) (1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 363.

[64] Lenin, Marxism and Insurrection, A Letter to the Central Committee of the R.S.D.L.P.(B.) (1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 369.

[65] Ibid., p. 370.

[66] Lenin, Can the Bolsheviks Retain State Power? (1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, pp. 393-394.

[67] Ibid., p. 397.

[68] Ibid., p. 398.

[69] Ibid., p. 401.

[70] Ibid.

[71] Ibid.

[72] Lenin, The Seventh (April) All-Russia Conference of the R.S.D.L.P.(B.), Speech Winding up the Debate on the Report on the Current Situation (1917), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 78.

[73] Lenin, The Seventh (April) All-Russia Conference of the R.S.D.L.P.(B.), Speech Delivered at the Opening of the Conference (1917), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 61.

[74] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[75] Marx, see endnote 33.

[76] Marx, see endnote 41.

[77] Marx and Engels, see endnote 7.

[78] Lenin, State and Revolution (1918) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 298.

[79] Ibid., p. 340.

[80] Marx, see endnote 36.

[81] Lenin, Can the Bolsheviks Retain State Power? (1917), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 394.

[82] Engels, Letter to A. Bebel (March 1875) in Marx and Engels, Selected Correspondence, p. 294.

[83] Lenin, see endnote 12.

[84] Lenin, see endnote 15.

[85] Marx and Engels, Manifesto, in Marx and Engels, Selected Works, Vol. I, p. 45.

[86] Lenin, see endnote 48.

[87] Lenin, see endnote 49.

[88] Lenin, see endnote 4.

[89] Mao, see endnote 5.

[90] Lenin, see endnotes 12 and 30.

[91] Marx, see endnote 34.

[92] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[93] Lenin, see endnote 4.

[94] Marx and Engels, see endnote 39.

[95]Lenin, see endnote 30.

[96] Marx and Engels, see endnote 39.

[97] Marx, see endnote 33.

[98] Lenin, see endnote 44.

[99] Lenin, see endnote 4.

[100] Mao, see endnote 5.

[101] Lenin, see endnote 12.

[102] Lenin, The Bolsheviks Must Assume Power, A Letter to the Central Committee and the Petrograd and Moscow Committees of the R.S.D.L.P.(B.) (1917), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 367.

[103] Marx, The Civil War in France, in Marx and Engels, Selected Works, Vol. I, pp. 528-529.

[104] Lenin, see endnote 102.

[105] Lenin, see endnote 44.

[106] Lenin, see endnote 12.

[107] Lenin and Mao, see endnotes 4 and 5.

[108] Lenin, State and Revolution (1918), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 303.

[109] Marx and Engels, see endnote 39.

[110] Lenin, see endnotes 94 and 12.

[111] Lenin, see endnote 102.

[112] Lenin, see endnote 108.

[113] Mao, see endnote 5.

[114] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[115] Marx and Engels, The German Ideology, in Selected Works, Moscow, 1964, p. 86.

[116] Lenin, Can the Bolsheviks Retain State Power? (1917), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 418.

[117] Lenin, “Left-Wing” Communism—An Infantile Disorder (1920), in Selected Works, Vol. III, p. 355.

[118] Lenin, “Letter to Central Committee Members (October, 1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 450.

[119] Mao, Citations du President Mao Tse-Toung, p. 14; Lenin, see endnote 12.

[120] Lenin, To the Citizens of Russia! (October 25, 1917), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 451.

[121] Lenin, see endnote 108.

[122] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[123] Marx and Engels, see endnote 39.

[124] Lenin, see endnote 117.

[125] Lenin, What is to be Done? (1902) in Selected Works, Vol. I, p. 122.

[126] Ibid., p.122 and p.121.

[127] Engels, Letter to Marx (October 7, 1858), in Marx and Engels, Selected Correspondence, p. 110.

[128] M. Nicolaus in Guardian, June 13, 1970, p. 15 referring to Lenin, Imperialism, the Highest Stage of Capitalism (1917) in Selected Works, Vol. I, p. 683 and p. 760; “Left-Wing” Communism—An Infantile Disorder (1920) in Selected Works, Vol. III, p. 356.

[129] Marx and Engels, see endnote 39.

[130] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[131] Lenin, see endnote 116.

[132] Lenin, see endnote 126.

[133] Mao, see endnote 119.

[134] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[135] Lenin, see endnote 126.

[136] Lenin, see endnote 125.

[137] Lenin, see endnote 126.

[138] Lenin, “Left-Wing” Communism—An Infantile Disorder (1920), in Selected Works, Vol. III, p. 357.

[139] Engels, see endnote 127.

[140] Lenin, see endnote 128.

[141] Marx, see endnote 32.

[142] Marx and Engels, see endnote 39.

[143] Lenin, The Immediate Tasks of the Soviet Government (1918) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 675.

[144] Lenin, State and Revolution (1918) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 303.

[145] Lenin, see endnote 138.

[146] Lenin, see endnote 128.

[147] Lenin, see endnote 125.

[148] Lenin, The Immediate Tasks of the Soviet Government (1918) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 675.

[149] Lenin, see endnotes 6 and120.

[150] Lenin, see endnote 117.

[151] Lenin, “Left-Wing” Communism—An Infantile Disorder (1920), in Selected Works, Vol. III, pp. 354-355.

[152] Ibid.

[153] Ibid.

[154] Lenin, see endnotes 118, 148, 144 and 6.

[155] Lenin, Advice of an Onlooker (1917) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 426.

[156] Marx, see endnote 31.

[157] Lenin, see endnotes 125 and 6.

[158] Lenin, The Immediate Tasks of the Soviet Government (1918) in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 675.

[159] Lenin, see endnote 117.

[160] Lenin, see endnote 12.

[161] Lenin, see endnote106.

[162] Lenin, see endnote 143.

[163] Lenin, see endnote 143.

[164] Lenin, see endnote 108.

[165] Engels, Lenin, Nicolaus, see endnote 128.

[166] M. Nicolaus in Guardian, June 13, 1970, p. 15. Lenin, see endnote 125. Nicolaus cited above.

[167] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[168] Marx, see endnote 30.

[169] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[170] J. and T. Smith, “Korea Today” in Guardian, September 5, 1970, p. 13.

[171] Ibid.

[172] Lenin, see endnote 148.

[173] Lenin, see endnotes 143, 108, 143.

[174] Manifesto of Equals (1796) in Socialist Thought, A Documentary History, edited by Fried and Sanders, Garden City: Anchor Books, 1964, p. 53.

[175] G. Calvert and C. Nieman in Guardian, June 29, 1968, p. 20.

[176] Marx and Engels, The German Ideology, Moscow, 1964, p. 60.

[177] C. Davidson in Guardian, June 7, 1969, p. 5.

[178] Lenin, see endnote 128.

[179] Marx, see endnote 31.

[180] Lenin, see endnote 6.

[181] Marx and Engels, see endnote 39.

[182] Lenin, see endnote 101.

[183] Davidson, see endnote 177.

[184] Lenin, see endnote 108.

[185] Lenin, see endnote 143; Marx, see endnote 31.

[186] Lenin, see endnotes 6 and 38.

[187] Davidson, see endnote 177; Lenin, see endnote 3.

[188]Lenin, see endnotes 3 and 4.

[189] Lenin, One Step Forward, Two Steps Back (1904) in Selected Works, Vol. I, p. 257.

[190] Lenin, see endnote 151.

[191] Marx and Engels, The German Ideology, Moscow, 1964, pp. 587-588.

[192] J. Jacobs in Guardian, July 18, 1970, p. 7.

[193] Guardian Viewpoint, in Guardian, February 28, 1970, p. 10.

[194] R. Davis in The Movement, February, 1968, p. 4.

[195] Guardian Viewpoint, in Guardian, February 28, 1970, p. 11.

[196] M. James in New Left Notes, June 26, 1967, p. 11.

[197] Bay Area Revolutionary Union, Red Papers, San Francisco, CA, n.d., p. 3.

[198] K. Cloke in The Movement, September, 1966, p. 10.

[199] S. Carmichael in The New Student Left, An Anthology, edited by Cohen and Hale, Boston: Beacon Press, 1967, p. 110.

[200] L. Jones in Guardian, May 30, 1970, p. 3.

[201] S. Carmichael in op.cit.

[202] T. Gitlin in New Left Notes, December 23, 1966, p. 4.

[203] T. Gitlin in The New Student Left, p. 130.

[204] Gitlin in Ibid., p. 131.

[205] Carmichael in Ibid., p. 113.

[206] Gitlin in Ibid. p. 132.

[207] Caarmichael in Ibid., p. 113.

[208] J. Jacobs in Radicals in the Professions, January 1968, p. 9.

[209] Radical Therapist, Vol. I, No. 2, p. 10.

[210] Cloke, see endnote 198.

[211] Cloke, Ibid.

[212] Lenin, see endnotes 30, 40, 48, 49.

[213] T. Harper in Radical Therapist, April-May 1970, p. 3.

[214] M. and J. Rowntree, On Revolution in the Metropolis, July 1970 (mimeographed) p. 42.

[215] Ibid., p. 59.

[216] J. and T. Smith, see endnote 170.

[217] Rowntree, op.cit., p. 42 and p. 61.

[218] J. and T. Smith, “Korea Today” in Guardian, September 5, 1970, pp. 3-4.

[219] Davidson, see endnote 177.

[220] Lenin, see endnote 108.

[221] Engels, Lenin, Nicolaus, see endnotes 127 and 128.

[222] Nicolaus, see endnote 166.

[223] R. Ward in Guardian, October 17, 1970, p. 11.

[224] Nicolaus, see endnote 166.

[225] J. and T. Smith, see endnote 218.

[226] J. and T. Smith, see endnote 218, Nicolaus, see endnote 166.

[227] Mao, see endnote 119(a).

[228] Lenin, “Left-Wing” Communism—An Infantile Disorder, in Selected Works, Vol. III, p. 357.

[229] Marx, see endnote 31.

[230] Lenin, see endnote 30.

[231] J. and T. Smith, see endnote 218.

[232] Lenin, see endnote 151.

[233] J. and T. Smith, see endnote 218.

[234] Lenin, see endnote 117.

[235] J. and T. Smith, see endnote 218.

[236] C. Davidson in Guardian, April 25, 1970, p. 7.

[237] Ibid., p. 8.

[238] Ibid.

[239] C. Davidson in Guardian, April 25, 1970, p. 8.

[240] Lenin, “Left-Wing” Communism—An Infantile Disorder, in Selected Works, Vol. III, p. 357.

[241] J. and T. Smith, “Korea Today,” in Guardian, September 5, 1970, p. 4.

[242] Lenin, “Left-Wing” Communism, p. 357.

[243] J. and T. Smith, see endnote 241.

[244] Lenin, see endnote 138.

[245] Lenin, What is to be Done? (1902) in Selected Works, Vol. I, p. 130.

[246] J. and T. Smith, see endnote 241.

[247] Lenin, see endnote 138.

[248] J. and T. Smith, see endnote 218.

[249] Lenin, “Left-Wing” Communism—An Infantile Disorder, in Selected Works, Vol III, p. 357.

[250] Davidson, see endnote 236.

[251] Davidson paraphrasing Lenin, State and Revolution (1918), in Selected Works, Vol. II, p. 303. Davidson (in Guardian, April 25, 1970, p. 7) replaces “centralized planning” for Lenin’s “strict iron discipline.”

[252] Machiavelli, The Prince, New York: Modern Library, 1950, pp 53-55.

From : TheAnarchistLibrary.org

(1926 - 2015)

Conversations with Judith Malina rarely ended without her advocating “the beautiful nonviolent anarchist revolution.” Strategy to realize it always followed. Her efforts to achieve this ideal resulted in her arrest for civil disobedience in twelve different countries. She and her husband Julian Beck established The Living Theater in New York City in 1947 when they were in their 20s. Cultural foundations offering support were non-existent. Despite the constant shortage of physical space to rehearse and perform, they produced plays by radical playwrights like William Carlos Williams, Antonin Artaud, Paul Goodman and Tennessee Williams. Catholic Worker pacifists like Dorothy Day and anarchists like Goodman greatly influenced both Judith and Julian. Their half-century of committed activism still serves as a model. (From: Fifth Estate.)

(1934 - 1985)

Fredy Perlman (August 20, 1934 – July 26, 1985) was an American author, publisher, professor, and activist. His most popular work, the book Against His-Story, Against Leviathan!, details the rise of state domination with a retelling of history through the Hobbesian metaphor of the Leviathan. Though Perlman detested ideology and claimed that the only "-ist" he would respond to was "cellist," his work as an author and publisher has been influential on modern anarchist thought. (From: Wikipedia.org.)

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1972
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