|LBC just had a great trip up to the northwest. The first annual Seattle bookfair was a success and we got to see lots of old and new friends. We brought a posse with us which made the long drive a lot more fun. We look forward to spending more time in the NorthWest as there seems to be some exciting energy in the Seattle area.
We are heading to the East Coast later this month for the NAASN conference. If you are in the area (Hartford CT) you should swing by and say hello.
Thanks to everyone!
Only at Little Black Cart
From Ardent Press
Originally self-published in 2003, now edited and designed by Ardent Press, still one of the most hard-nosed books to call the left to account — with scathing, thoughtful rebuttals to those who continue to believe that the revolution is just a matter of consciousness-raising and recruitment, or that identity politics has anything to do with Marxist thought.
From Letters Journal
An anti-state communist political journal, this publication includes the most recent writings of frere Dupont (author of species being and co-author of Nihilist Communism), among others.
New to Little Black Cart
Your favorite pocket-sized calendar is here to ease your way into the new year.
With lots of interesting and possibly useful information, including tips on dealing with the police… in case you have friends who might need it.
Communicating Vessels #21
From Communicating Vessels
This surrealist-inspired anti-state communist journal gets better and better, as the producer gains skill and confidence in his press technique. This issue includes the enviable letters section, a tribute to recently deceased surrealist Franklin Rosemont, the excellent Bestiary by Kenneth Rexroth, the beginning of a series of pieces on surrealism in the Arab world (Egypt, for this issue), and reviews of books.
Politics is not a Banana
From Institute for Experimental Freedom
The Journal of Vulgar Discourse Here is the latest from the high design, fuck-friendly insurrectionaries at the Institute for Experimental Freedom. This issue is more like a small book than a zine, with spot color (pink, to be exact) throughout.
Modesto Anarcho #12 – the time for dialog is over
From Modesto Anarcho
The latest edition of this local-oriented journal has a color cover. Heavier on the class struggle than the insurrectionary anarchism.
Our letterpress heroine explains the difference between straightedge and alcohol-free, ponders esoteric and arcane distinctions, tells xxx jokes, and waxes philosophic in general.
Towards a Gay Communism
From Pink and Black
One of the remarkable aspects of this pamphlet is that it contains an excellent and relevant critique of capitalism and social control from an explicitly queer perspective, something that is rare even these days…
Pink and Black Attack #3
From Pink and Black
An interview with Terence Kissack, the author of the excellent book Free Comrades: Anarchism and Homosexuality in the United States 1895-1917, along with an excerpt from that book, an excellent read.
We also emphasize the legal troubles being faced by many of our comrades, including those targeted by the Alliance Defense Fund lawsuit after the Lansing church action, and Ariel Attack, a comrade (and contributor to this fine publication) from Denver who was arrested recently.
Fire to the Prisons #7 – For Nothing Against Everything
From A Longing for Collapse
Your favorite East Coast Insurrectionary quarterly brings you another fiery issue. “Contrary to what has been repeated to us since childhood, intelligence doesn’t mean knowing how to adapt; or if that is a kind of intelligence, it’s the intelligence of slaves.”
Prolegomena – to a study of the return of the repressed in history
From Black Powder Press
A collection of quotations from assorted anarchists, outlaws, and ne’er-do-wells, as well as a few enemies thereof.
Tech stuff and errata
LBC Downloads include all three albums from Blackbird Raum
- Willful Disobedience: the book!
- Til the Clock Stops – beginning texts for the constitution of a war-machine
- Anarchy: A Journal of Desire Armed double issue – Spring 2010
- much, much more