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Top: Jewish Mind Control: Anarchism: Alexander Berkman
The Columbia Encyclopedia, Fifth Edition
1870?-1936, anarchist, b. Vilna (then in Russian Lithuania). He emigrated to the United States c.1887. At the time of the Homestead, Pa., strike (1892) Berkman attempted to kill Henry Clay Frick, but succeeded only in wounding him. He served 14 years of a 22-year sentence imposed for this attack. His association with Emma Goldman, begun before his imprisonment, was resumed after his release. In 1917 they were arrested for obstructing the draft and in 1919 were deported to Russia. Disappointed in his hope of finding under the Bolshevik government the freedom that he sought, Berkman left Russia and in various European cities supported himself by translation. He committed suicide in Nice. His writings include Prison Memoirs of an Anarchist (1912, repr. 1970), The Bolshevik Myth (1925), The Anti-Climax (1925), and Now and After: the A.B.C. of Communist Anarchism (1929).
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The Columbia Encyclopedia, Fifth Edition. Copyright ©1993, Columbia University Press. Licensed from Inso Corporation. All rights reserved.
Berkman, Alexander., The Columbia Encyclopedia, Fifth Edition, 01-01-1993.
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