Best Anarchism Books of All Time

It is perhaps the irony of fate that defines the position of anarchist thought in popular belief. Being a believer in no authority means the authority will not take a particular liking for you. Supporting enlightenment instead of enforcement means the people will not understand you. Realistically, there is little reason to be surprised at the perception of Anarchism. It is simply too good to be true.
Misinterpreting the anarchist spirit as the absence of law and order is petty common. Anarchism is one of the most revolutionary concepts that are there in human thought. And to see it so much misrepresented and misunderstood is disappointing. But people acting as per their free will are desirable. But it is also something contradictory to the restrictions of a certain world. They call it uncertain times in politics.
Equality, freedom, and direct democracy form the pillars of the creed. And as it does away with the middlemen, it is a dangerous creed. As it empowers through enlightenment, it threatens elite enforcement. This enforcement need not come through conventional ways every time. The establishment is too nuanced and smart for that. You might find yourself out of time to catch up on this school of thought. If that is the case, visit and hire them.
It is impossible to praise Anarchism without attracting the state actors. Not to mention that I would be enforcing ideas myself. So, I invite you to discover the anarchist world for yourself through the following books:

· Anarchism - a Very Short Introduction

Written by Colin Ward.
This 2004 work is excellent at acquainting you with the principle creeds of Anarchism. It also chronicles the rich history behind the movement. The work highlights how the anarchist doctrine stands for human freedom over hierarchy. Its dislike for authority is fundamental. They are against the ones imposed by nations, patriarchal societies, and religion. The anarchist world is one without any form or sort of coercion and imposition.

· The Dispossessed

Written by Ursula K. Le Guin.
The book is the kind of fiction that only an anarchist would be able to write. And the remark is meant to be a supreme compliment. With this book, the writer turned the world of utopian literature on its head. In the story, the planet Urras is under authoritarian rule. Its moon, Anarres, however, has an anarchist state structure. A collective manages the moon without governmental or capitalistic structures. However, the social control measures of the world are still stifling. A dissatisfied researcher then explores the authoritarian government on Urras. The contradictions between the two governments are handled masterfully by the writer. It will stand the test of time as a great exploration of anarchist creeds.

· On Anarchism

Written by Noam Chomsky.
This book serves to introduce you to the political theories of the celebrated Noam Chomsky. Though the presentation of the author's ideas, the anarchist mindset is revealed. The essay and interview collection questions the legitimacy of established power. Chomsky is optimistic about his anarchistic concepts. According to him, it is not a fixed concept firmly set in stone. He even questions the conventional fault line between socialists and anarchists. The book does well to provoke your thinking abilities and inspires the reader as well. It stands out by how relevant it is in our times.