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1 A historical current that arose and flourished during 1890 and 1920 within anarchism was free love.
2 Free love advocates were against marriage, which they saw as a way of men imposing authority over women, largely because marriage law greatly favoured the power of men.
3 The notion of free love was much broader and included a critique of the established order that limited women's sexual freedom and pleasure.
4 Those free love movements contributed to the establishment of communal houses, where large groups of travelers, anarchists and other activists slept in beds together.
5 Free love had roots both in Europe and the United States.
6 However, some anarchists struggled with the jealousy that arose from free love.
7 Anarchist feminists were advocates of free love, against marriage, pro-choice (utilising a contemporary term) and had a similar agenda.
8 In similar vein, the critic F. W. Bateson noted how "the adoption by the Churches and women's organizations of this anti-clerical paean of free love is amusing evidence of the carelessness with which poetry is read".
9 Her writing and lectures spanned a wide variety of issues, including prisons, atheism, freedom of speech, militarism, capitalism, marriage, free love, and homosexuality.
10 They shared a commitment to free love and Reitman took a variety of lovers, but Goldman did not.
11 Goldman was also an advocate of free love, and a strong critic of marriage.
12 He later turned cynical concerning sexual matters, expressed not only in his behavior and his art, but in his writings as well, an example being a long poem called The City of Free Love.
13 These early proponents of LGBT rights, such as Carpenter, were often aligned with a broader socio-political movement known as 'free love'; a critique of Victorian sexual morality and the traditional institutions of family and marriage that were seen to enslave women.
14 Some advocates of free love in the early 20th century, including Russian anarchist and feminist Emma Goldman, also spoke in defence of same-sex love and challenged repressive legislation.
15 An important current within individualist anarchism is free love.
16 Free love advocates sometimes traced their roots back to Josiah Warren and to experimental communities, and viewed sexual freedom as a clear, direct expression of an individual's self-ownership.
17 Free love particularly stressed women's rights since most sexual laws, such as those governing marriage and use of birth control, discriminated against women.
18 The most important American free love journal was Lucifer the Lightbearer (1883–1907) edited by Moses Harman and Lois Waisbrooker but also there existed Ezra Heywood and Angela Heywood's The Word (1872–1890, 1892–1893).
19 M. E. Lazarus was also an important American individualist anarchist who promoted free love.
20 In Europe, the main propagandist of free love within individualist anarchism was Émile Armand.
21 He proposed the concept of la camaraderie amoureuse to speak of free love as the possibility of voluntary sexual encounter between consenting adults.
22 The Brazilian individualist anarchist Maria Lacerda de Moura lectured on topics such as education, women's rights, free love and antimilitarism.
23 He syncretized Abolitionism, Free Love, spiritual universalism, (Josiah) Warren, &
24 the North American Phalanx in New Jersey) – in fact, Modern Times became downright notorious (for 'Free Love') &
25 Important currents within it include free love, anarcho-naturism and illegalism.
26 Numerous articles about capitalism, human rights, free love and social fights were published.
27 Just as in France, the spread of Esperanto and anationalism had importance just as naturism and free love currents.
28 In 2000, Ateneo Libertario Ricardo Mella, Ateneo Libertario Al Margen, Ateneu Enciclopèdic Popular, Ateneo Libertario de Sant Boi and Ateneu Llibertari Poble Sec y Fundació D'Estudis Llibertaris i Anarcosindicalistes republished Émile Armand's writings on free love and individualist anarchism in a compilation titled Individualist anarchism and Amorous camaraderie.
29 La revista Ética-Iniciales(1927–1937) which deals with free love thought as present in the Spanish individualist anarchist magazine Iniciales.
30 In the mid-1880s, Seymour published a journal called The Anarchist and also later took a special interest in free love as he participated in the journal The Adult: A Journal for the Advancement of Freedom in Sexual Relationships.