- tawkin' the tawk,
but not wawkin' the wawk.
John Henry Mackay wrote the famous poem "Anarchy", which most Anarchists would embrace as the clearest expression of Anarchism ever written.
But on closer inspection, his true character and intentions came out.
"John Henry Mackay (6 February 1864 – 16 May 1933) was an individualist anarchist, thinker and writer. ... Mackay was published in the United States in his friend Benjamin Tucker's magazine, Liberty."
Benjamin Tucker was among the first Anarcho-Capitalists. He called for the privatization of prisons, armies and police forces. He was the ideological father of the workhouse private prisons we know today and Xe (formerly Blackwater). Dick Cheney would have loved him.
"He (Mackay) was a noted homosexual...Using the pseudonym Sagitta, Mackay wrote a series of works for pederastic emancipation, titled Die Bücher der namenlosen Liebe (Books of the Nameless Love). This series was conceived in 1905 and completed in 1913 and included the Fenny Skaller, a story of a pederast. Under his real name he also published fiction, such as Der Schwimmer (1901) and, again as Sagitta, he published a pederastic novel of the Berlin boy-bars, Der Puppenjunge (The Hustler) (1926)."
Mackay was an infiltrator trying to take Anarchists down to path to perfidy.
"Mackay was also a key populariser of the work of Max Stirner (1806–1856) outside Germany, writing a biography of the philosopher which also added greatly to the understanding of the work of Friedrich Nietzsche in the English-speaking world."
Max Stirner was among the most creative of the mind phuqers who tried to make Anarchists think that the freedom of the individual in opposed to that of the collective and Anarchy should be all about ego.
Nietzche is de rigueur in every ""Philosophy" department run by the Jesuits.
These are all ideological progenitors of An-Cap.
Doreen Ellen Bell-Dotan, Tzfat, Israel