Anarchy 66

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Contents of No. 66

August 1966

Revolution and white bikes John Schubert 225
This is Provo Roel van Duyn 229
About New Babylon Constant Nieuwenhuys 232
Explaining Provo Martin Lindt and
Jim Huggon
Appeal to the inter­na­tional provo­tariat 235
Day trip to Amsterdam Charles Radcliffe 237
Observations on anarchy 62 Carole Pateman,
Lloyd Sawyer, N.W.
Observations on anarchy 63 John Papworth,
John Pilgrim,
Jeff Robinson,
F.B., Laurens Otter
Adrian Mitchell, poet 1966 John Garforth 253
Cover by Rufus Segar  
Photos on back cover by Ed. van der Elsken
and Koen Wessing
Illustration on page 226: Provo propaganda in the Amsterdam municipal elections  
We are grateful to Hugo le Comte and Jim Huggon for translations


Britain’s wildest, mot in­can­des­cent, ex­peri­mental liber­tarian journal at­tempts to relate thought, dream and action, whilst pointing out the sig­nif­ic­ance of move­ments, ideas and actions ignored by the trad­i­tional left. Blowing this year’s blues, the first issue con­tains 40 pages of articles and car­toons on the youth re­bel­lion, the Provos, Liverpool and New York’s Re­sur­gence Youth Move­ment and a stop-press analysis of the Puerto Rican riots in Chicago.


is avail­able at 2s. a copy, post free (30c for USA) with dis­count terms opera­ted for book­sellers and bulk-sellers, and sub­scrip­tions avail­able at a re­duced rate of 6s. ($1.00 for USA) for four issues. Heat­wave will be pub­lished quarterly. All en­quiries to




Other issues of ANARCHY

VOLUME 1, 1961: 1. Sex-and-Violence, Galbraith*; 2. Workers’ control†; 3. What does anarchism mean today?; 4. Deinstitutionalisation; 5. Spain 1936†; 6. Cinema†; 7. Adventure playgrounds†; 8. Anthropology; 9. Prison; 10. MacInnes, Industrial decentralisation.

VOLUME 2, 1962: 11. Paul Goodman, A. S. Neill; 12. Who are the anarchists?; 13. Direct action*; 14. Disobedience*; 15. The work of David Wills; 16. Ethics of anarchism, Africa; 17. Towards a lumpenproletariat; 18. Comprehensive schools; 19. Theatre: anger and anarchy; 20. Non-violence, Freud; 21. Secondary modern; 22. Cranston’s dialogue on anarchy.

VOLUME 3, 1963: 23. Housing, squatters, do-it-yourself; 24. Community of Scholars; 25. Technology, cybernetics; 26. CND, Salesmanship, Thoreau; 27. Youth; 28. The future of anarchism; 29. The Spies for Peace Story; 30. The community workshop; 31. Self-organising systems, Beatniks, the State; 32. Crime; 33. Alex Comfort’s anarchism†; 34. Science fiction, Workless teens.

VOLUME 4, 1964: 35. House and home; 36. Arms of the law; 37. Why I won’t vote; 38. Nottingham*; 39. Homer Lane; 40. Unions and workers’ control; 41. The land; 42. Indian anarchism; 43. Parents and teachers; 44. Transport; 45. Anarchism and Greek thought; 46. Anarchism and the historians.

VOLUME 5, 1965: 47. Towards freedom in work; 48. Lord of the flies; 49. Automation; 50. The anarchist outlook; 51. Blues, R’n’b, Pop, Folk; 52. Limits of pacifism; 53. After school; 54. Buber, Landauer, Muhsam; 55. Mutual aid; 56. Women; 57. Law; 58. Stateless societies, homelessness.

VOLUME 6, 1966: 59. The white problem; 60. Drugs; 61. Creative vandalism; 62. Organisation; 63. Voluntary servitude; 64. Mis-spent youth; 65. Derevolutionisation; 66. Provo; 67. USA.

PLEASE NOTE: Issues 1, 2, 5, 6, 7, 13, 14, 33 and 38 are out of print.

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