Lec 14 - Radicals. European Civilization, 1648-1945 (HIST 202) Socialism in the nineteenth century can be divided into two different strains of thought, reformist and revolutionary. While reformist socialists believed in changing the State through legal activity, such as voting, revolutionary socialists viewed such measures as ineffective and perhaps even complicit in maintaining the status quo. Along the spectrum of leftwing political thought, syndicalists and anarchists shared the conviction that the State could not be reformed from within. In some cases, this conviction resulted in acts of violence, so-called propaganda by the deed. Émile Henry, a French anarchist, was among the first militants to target civilian rather than official targets; as such, he can be seen as one of the first modern terrorists. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Revolutionary and Reform Socialism 07:29 - Chapter 2. Syndicalism 11:15 - Chapter 3. Anarchism: Roots and Reasons 22:50 - Chapter 4. Propaganda by the Deed 27:46 - Chapter 5: The Life and Crimes of Émile Henry Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://open.yale.edu/courses This course was recorded in Fall 2008.
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Tags: anarchism socialism reform revolution syndicalism Émile Henry Paris Spain France Italy violence terrorism state power capitalism Commune Jaurès Bernstein Pelloutier anarcho-syndicalism labor exchange Kropotkin Bakunin Brousse Haymarket dynamite Café Terminus bomb Ravachol guillotine capital punishment
Duration: 49m 36s
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