List of fictional anarchists

List of fictional anarchists

This is a list of fictional anarchists; the source material in which they are found; their creator(s); the individual(s) who interpreted them as anarchists during development (if not originally created as such); and short descriptions of each.

An anarchist is a person who rejects any form of compulsory government (cf. "state") and supports its elimination. Anarchism is a political philosophy encompassing theories and attitudes which reject compulsory government [Malatesta, Errico, "Towards Anarchism".] (the state) and support its elimination," [ Anarchism] ". "Encyclopædia Britannica". 2006. Encyclopædia Britannica Premium Service. 29 August 2006 ] "Anarchism". "The Shorter Routledge Encyclopedia of Philosophy". 2005. P. 14 "Anarchism is the view that a society without the state, or government, is both possible and desirable."] often due to a wider rejection of involuntary or permanent authority. [Bakunin, Mikhail, "God and the State", pt. 2.; Tucker, Benjamin, "State Socialism and Anarchism".; Kropotkin, Piotr, "Anarchism: its Philosophy and Ideal"; Malatesta, Errico, "Towards Anarchism"; Bookchin, Murray, "Anarchism: Past and Present", pt. 4; An [ Introduction to Anarchism] by Liz A. Highleyman] Anarchism is defined by "The Concise Oxford Dictionary of Politics" as "the view that society can and should be organized without a coercive state."Slevin, Carl. "Anarchism". "The Concise Oxford Dictionary of Politics". Ed. Iain McLean and Alistair McMillan. Oxford University Press, 2003.]

However, fictional anarchists are subject to the personal interpretations and opinions of Anarchism held by the creator, and as such may imbue negative anarchist stereotypes. Further, characters may be interpreted as anarchists by second parties involved in their development. The inclusion of these characters may be controversial, but is necessary for purposes of objectivity. This provides a means by which social attitudes regarding anarchism and anarchists may be studied and compared to those of other eras and cultures.

Characters who are popularly considered "anarchic", but who are not specifically identified as anarchists by source material, are excluded.

Comics/sequential art

; Anarchik: A parody of the "bomb wielding, bearded anarchist" stereotype. He appeared in "Rivista Anarchica", by Roberto Ambrosoli, "ca" 1970, and is often reprinted in contemporary anarchist pamphlets. [cite web |url= |title=Anarchik |accessdate=2007-10-19 |year=2005 |month=2 |format=html |work=A Rivista Anarchica Online |publisher=anarca-bolo |language=Italian]

; Anarky: A comic book anti-villain appearing in various DC Comics publications as an antagonist of Batman. He was created and co-developed by Alan Grant & Norm Breyfogle in 1989. He is named after anarchism and was partially inspired by V, of "V for Vendetta". Initially intended to only appear in his debut story, Grant was encouraged to continue using the character by positive reader and editorial response. Grant briefly considered electing him as the third Robin, until he was informed that Tim Drake had already been chosen to fill the role. [cite web |url= |title=Alan Grant & Norm Breyfogle |accessdate=2007-05-18 |last=Best |first=Daniel |date=2007-01-06 |format=html |work=Adelaide Comics and Books|publisher=ACAB Publishing|archiveurl= |archivedate=2007-04-27] Anarky was the subject of a surge in media exposure during the late 90s, including the publication of a limited series, "Anarky"; a trade paperback, ""; and an ongoing series. Prior to the publication of the limited series, Grant underwent a philosophical transition to Neo Tech, and so revamped the character accordingly. However, it's unknown if this change in philosophies was meant to be permanent or temporary. [cite web |url= |title=Holy Penis Collapsor Batman! DC Publishes The First Zonpower Comic Book!?!?! |accessdate=1998-02-18 |last=Kraft |first=Gary S.|date=1997-04-08 |format=html | |archiveurl= |archivedate=1998-02-18] Although the limited series and trade paperback were successful, the ongoing series was a financial and critical failure, and was quickly canceled. Anarky has since been largely absent from DC publications.

; Barney Duck: A non-violent prankster who uses theatrical jokes to mock mainstream society in " [ No Parking] " (2006) by J. Sheehan. [The character, Barney Duck, self identifies as an anarchist within the text of the [ 10th comic] , and is described as one within the [ descriptions] . He describes his activities as "playing pranks, getting people to think and question themselves," and that he " [doesn't] do anything destructive." [] Later comics make references to V for Vendetta [] , the circle-a [] , abolishing congress [] , and the 135th episode provides an explicitly pro-anarchist argument [] . In April of 2007 Barney started running for President as an anarchist party candidate.]

;Boy: A martial artist, former NYPD officer, and member of an anarchist secret society in "The Invisibles" (1994) by Grant Morrison.

; Evey Hammond: A protégé of V, an anarchist terrorist in "V for Vendetta", by Alan Moore & David Lloyd in 1982. Evey eventually adopts V's role.cite book |last=Moore |first=Alan |coauthors=Loyd, David |title=V for Vendetta|location=United States |publisher=Vertigo|pages=296|year=2005|id=ISBN 1-401-20792-8 [ A FOR ALAN, Pt. 1] , an interview by Heidi MacDonald, in which Alan outlines the core theme of the story being that of an ethical and political battle between Anarchy and fascism, and that V is an anarchist. In [ A FOR ALAN Pt. 2] , Alan explains that V is neither hero nor villain, but an allegorical force for Anarchy. Evey later assumes the same role in the story. Accessed January 24, 2007 ]

; Green Arrow: A superhero known for his liberal progressive characterization. Appearing in "Green Arrow", and various other comic books, published by DC Comics, he was created by Mort Weisinger & George Papp in 1941. He was revamped in 1969 by Dennis O'Neil, who characterized him as a political progressive and dubbed him an "anarchist". [When Dennis O'Neil recreated the character in 1970, he envisioned him as "a hot-tempered anarchist to contrast with the cerebral, sedate model citizen who was the Green Lantern." [ "BulletPoints Reviews of Green Lantern/Green Arrow v.1"] , Raging Accessed January 18, 2007]

; Jack Frost: A young hooligan, possibly a future Buddha, and member of an anarchic secret society in "The Invisibles" (1994) by Grant Morrison.As early as the first issue, references to anarchism, including the circle-A and Kropotkin, are made, however the members of The Invisibles are not identified within the text until the second volume. "American Death Camp" "The Invisibles, volume 2" #11 December 1997 DC Comics; "The Tower" "The Invisibles, volume 2" #22 February 1999 DC Comics. Within the comic The Invisibles are generally represented as an organization against all forms of oppression and for total liberation. As such, anarchism is only one facet of their larger world view.]

; King Mob: A magician, assassin, terrorist, and member of an anarchist secret society in "The Invisibles" (1994) by Grant Morrison.

; Lord Fanny: A brazilian, transgendered shaman, and member of an anarchist secret society in "The Invisibles" (1994) by Grant Morrison.

; Pillock: An intellectual pelican, in Donald Rooum's "Wildcat" (1985). Pillock is often used to present complex social ideas and anarchist philosophy.cite book |last=Rooum |first=Donald|title=Wildcat Anarchist Comics|location=United Kingdom |publisher=Freedom Press|pages=48|date=July 1, 1985|id=ISBN 0-900384-30-1]

;Ragged Robin: A time traveling, cybernetically enhanced telepath, and member of an anarchist secret society in "The Invisibles" (1994) by Grant Morrison.

;Tank Girl: A violent punk, wanted criminal, and tank commander. She was created in 1988 by Jamie Hewlett & Alan Martin for their independent comic series, "Tank Girl". [The character, Tank Girl, self-identifies as an anarchist in "Tank Girl: Apocalypse" #3 (January 1996), by Alan Grant and Andy Pritchett.]

;V: An anonymous, english terrorist with enhanced strength, reflexes, and mental capacity. He is perhaps a genius or merely insane, and acts as an allegorical force for anarchy. He was created by Alan Moore & David Lloyd for their 1982 comic series, "V for Vendetta".

; Wild Cat: An anarcho-punk cat created by Donald Rooum in 1985 as the lead character in his comic strip, "Wildcat".


; Professor Bernardo de la Paz: An intellectual subversive, who self-identifies as a "Rational Anarchist", in "The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress" (1966), by Robert A. Heinlein [cite book |last=Heinlein |first=Robert A. |coauthors= |title=The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress |location=United States |publisher=G. P. Putnam's Sons|pages=382|year=1966|id=ISBN 0-312-86355-1]

; Edward Tolby: An agent of the "Anarchist League", in "The Last of the Masters" (1954), by Philip K. Dick. Edward Tolby is among a trio of anarchists tasked with investigating rumors of a government in hiding near a remote mountain valley. His daughter and comrade, Silvia Tolby, is kidnapped by a military scouts. After infiltrating the state, Edward assassinates the head of state, the last "government robot", and rescues his daughter.Edward Tolby, Silvia Tolby, and Robert Penn self-identify, and are identified by other characters, as anarchists repeatedly. Anarchism is also the explicit theme of the story. cite book |last=Dick |first=Philip K. |coauthors= |title=The Philip K. Dick Reader |location=United States |publisher=Citadel|pages=422|year=1987|id=ISBN 0-8065-1856-1]

; Freddie "Stubby" Lynch: A poor paperboy, in "The Anarchist: His Dog" (1912), by Susan Glaspell. [The character, Stubby, self-identifies as an anarchist within the text of the story, "The Anarchist: His Dog", by Susan Glaspell. The e-text of " [ Lifted Masks: Stories] " is made available online by Project Gutenberg. Accessed February 22, 2007.]

; Valentin Michael Karstev: A Russian revolutionary, terrorist, and author of an anarchist treatise, "The Laws of Human History", in "Protect and Defend" (1999), by Eric L. Harry. [cite book |last=Flynn |first=Vince |coauthors= |title=Protect and Defend|location=United States |publisher=Simon & Schuster, Inc.|pages=416|year=2007|id=ISBN-13 9780743270410 Karstev is clearly identified as an anarchist in the novel, and leads a successful anarchist revolution in Russia and subsequent terrorist campaigns internationally. He writes an anarchist treatise, "The Laws of Human History".]

; Hagbard Celine: A discordian genius, computer engineer, and captain of a submarine, in "The Illuminatus! Trilogy" (1969), by Robert Shea & Robert Anton Wilson. [cite book |last=Shea |first=Robert |coauthors=Wilson, Robert Anton |title=The Illuminatus! Trilogy |location=United Kingdom |publisher=Dell Publishing|pages=805|year=1975|id=ISBN 1-56731-237-3]

; Kaw-Djer: A mysterious man who believes in anarchic individualism, in "The Survivors of the 'Jonathan'" (1897), by Jules Verne. Possibly based on Peter Kropotkin. [cite book |last=Verne|first=Jules |coauthors=Michel Verne |title=The Survivors of the "Jonathan" |location=United Kingdom |publisher= |pages= |year=1909 |id=ISBN N/A (Published before implementation of ISBN system) [ Anarchism and science fiction] ]

; Leo Gold: A pessimistic, aging author and former labor organizer, in "At the Anarchists' Convention" (1979), by John Sayles. [The narrator, Leo Gold, identifies himself and others as anarchists at a fictional anarchist convention within the text of the story, part of "The Anarchists Convention" (1979) short story anthology.]

; Lucian Gregory: A militant terrorist who promotes chaos as the epitome of beauty and anarchy, in "The Man Who Was Thursday" (1908), by G. K. Chesterton. He is an allegorical figure, representing Lucifer. [cite book |last=Chesterton |first=G.K. |coauthors= |title=The Man Who Was Thursday |location=United Kingdom |publisher=J.W. Arrowsmith|pages=330 |year=1908 |id=ISBN N/A (Published before implementation of ISBN system)]

; Mafile: A murderous terrorist, in "An Anarchist" (1905), by Joseph Conrad.cite book |last=Conrad |first=Joseph |coauthors= |title=A Set of Six |location=United Kingdom |publisher=Classic Publishing|pages=805|year=2000|id=ISBN 0-742-62662-8 The unnamed mechanic, referred to as "Crocodile" and "Anarchisto de Barcelona" denies being an anarchist, but is labeled one by the narrator at the end of the story. However, two other characters, Simon and Mafile, are more clearly identified as anarchists within the text. The e-text of " [ A Set of Six] " is available online through Project Gutenberg. February 22, 2007]

; The Mechanic (a.k.a. "Crocodile" & "Anarchisto de Barcelona"): An anonymous escaped convict, driven mad by his association with anarchists, and who never reveals his true name, in "An Anarchist" (1905), by Joseph Conrad. He denies being an anarchist, but is still labeled one by the narrator at the end of the story.

; Paula Mendoza: An anarchist who uses unconventional methods as a diplomat to maintain peace between antagonistic political factions, in "Floating Worlds" 1975, by Cecelia Holland. [cite book |last=Holland |first=Cecelia |coauthors= |title=Floating Worlds |location=United States |publisher=IUniverse, Inc.|pages=548|year=2000 |id=ISBN 0-595-08882-1]

; Merlyn (as portrayed by the author): The Arthurian wizard, portrayed as an anarchist, anti-communist, anti-fascist, and antimiliterist, in "The Book of Merlyn" 1941, by T. H. White. [cite book |last=White |first=T.H. |coauthors= |title=The Book of Merlyn |location=United Kingdom |publisher=Ace Books|pages=193|year=1987|id=ISBN 0-441-00663-9 Merlyn self-identifies as an anarchist with the line "I am an anarchist, like any other sensible person." The character further elaborates upon his philosophy, railing against collectivist ideologies such as communism and fascism. The character also rebukes the notion that a communist state can "wither away" to lead to a condition of anarchy, and takes a firm antimiliterist stance. "The Book of Merlyn" is the final part of "The Once and Future King" series.]

; Michaelis: An underground terrorist, in "The Secret Agent" (1907), by Joseph Conrad. [cite book |last=Conrad |first=Joseph |coauthors=Wilson, Robert Anton |title=The Secret Agent |location=United Kingdom |publisher=Methuen Publishing Ltd|pages=442|year=1907|id=ISBN N/A (Published before implementation of ISBN system)]

; Ossipon: An underground terrorist, in "The Secret Agent" (1907), by Joseph Conrad. [cite book |last=Conrad |first=Joseph |coauthors=Wilson, Robert Anton |title=The Secret Agent |location=United Kingdom |publisher=Methuen Publishing Ltd|pages=442|year=1907|id=ISBN N/A (Published before implementation of ISBN system)]

; Robert Penn: An agent of the "Anarchist League", in "The Last of the Masters" (1954), by Philip K. Dick. Robert Penn is among a trio of anarchists tasked with investigating rumors of a government in hiding near a remote mountain valley. Enroute his group is intercepted by spies of the state, who are ordered to kill the agents. Of the three, Penn does not survive, though the spies die with him.

; Shevek: An experimental physicist and theoretician, attempting to develop a "General Temporal Theory", in "The Dispossessed" (1974), by Ursula K. Le Guin. [cite book |last=Le Guin |first=Ursula K. |coauthors= |title=The Dispossessed |location=United States |publisher=Harper & Row|pages=341|year=1974 |id=ISBN 0-060-12563-2]

; Simon: A murderous terrorist, in "An Anarchist" (1905), by Joseph Conrad.

; Silvia Tolby: An agent of the "Anarchist League", in "The Last of the Masters" (1954), by Philip K. Dick. Silvia Tolby is among a trio of anarchists tasked with investigating rumors of a government in hiding near a remote mountain valley. She is kidnapped by military scouts after falling unconscious in a car wreak. She is taken to the government center and questioned by the head of state, the last "government robot". Her father, Edward Tolby, assassinates the robot and rescues her.

; Viceroy Wilson: An anarchist and militant terrorist in Carl Hiaasen's "Tourist Season" (1986). A former football star with the Miami Dolphins, Viceroy later became an anarchist and African-American activist. Recruited into Skip Wiley's "Las Noches de Diciembre", he kills tourists hoping to push them out of the state.

; Zomaz: A wizard who seeks a way to make his "anti-capitalism" spell work, in " [ Zomaz, the Anarchist Wizard] " ("ca" 1990), by The Braindead Nation Collective. [Zomaz is referred to on the website, [ The Chronicles of Zomaz] as an Anarchist repeatedly, and makes tongue-in-cheek anarchist references within the stories of Zomaz. February 07, 2007]


; Dennis: A peasant member of an anarcho-syndicalist commune, performed by Michael Palin in "Monty Python and the Holy Grail" (1975). [The character, Dennis, identifies himself and other characters around him as anarchists within the film with the quote: "We're an anarcho-syndicalist commune."]

; Dol-Suk: A knife fighter and assassin, and member of an underground terrorist cell, in "Anarchists" ("Anakiseuteu") (2000). The role of Dol-Suk is played by Lee Bum-Soo.The main characters repeatedly self-identify as anarchists throughout the script of the film, in "Anarchists" ("Anakiseuteu") (2000).]

; Double D: A slacker and squatter. He is played by Steve Van Wormer in "The Anarchist Cookbook" (2002).Puck, Johnny Red, and Karla, repeatedly identify themselves and several other characters as anarchists throughout the script of the film.]

; Esoqq: A violently independent and anti-social alien. ', episode #66, ' (1990). Reiner Schöne performed the role. [cite episode |title=Allegiance | episodelink = Allegiance (Star Trek: The Next Generation) |url= | series = Star Trek: The Next Generation | serieslink = Star Trek: The Next Generation | credits = Manning, Richard; Beimler, Hans; Kolbe, Winrich | network = Syndication | station = | city = | airdate = 1990-04-08 | began = | ended = | season = | number = 66 | minutes = | transcript = | transcripturl= Jean-Luc Picard refers to Esoqq as an anarchist, "You, the anarchist, reject authority in any form..." Another character, Tholl, engages Esoqq in discussion: quotation|Tholl: ...I've heard about your race. You're uncivilizedndash you have no laws, no system of governmentndash
Esoqq: The Chalnoth have no use for laws or governments! We are strongndash we obey no one.
Tholl: You live in anarchy, murdering one another...

; Floren: An anarcha-feminist, Mujeres Libres member, spirit medium, and militia soldier during the Spanish Civil War, in"Libertarian Women" ("Libertarias") (1996). The role of Floren is performed by Ana Belén. [The main characters repeatedly self-identify as anarchists throughout the script of the film.]

; Gin: A hippie squatter. She is played by Sabine Singh, in "The Anarchist Cookbook" (2002)

; Johnny Red: A 60's radical who idealizes Sweden. He is played by John Savage, in "The Anarchist Cookbook" (2002).

; Han Myung-Gon: A disguise artist and leader of an underground terrorist cell, in "Anarchists" ("Anakiseuteu") (2000). Han Myung-Gon is played by Kim Sang-Joong.

; Karla: A bisexual squatter with issues of misandry, in "The Anarchist Cookbook" (2002). She is played by Gina Philips.

; Kim: An exiled hero of the Spanish Civil War. He is played by Antonio Resines, in "Shanghai Spell" ("El Embrujo de Shanghai") (2002)."By then he'd befriended the libertarians." 22:02 "He'd sell books on anarchy and revolutionary pamphlets to the customers. 27:16]

; Lee Geun: A martial artist, and member of an underground terrorist cell, in "Anarchists". Lee Geun is portrayed by Jeong Jun-ho. ("Anakiseuteu") (2000).

; Nandu Forcat: A former soldier in the Spanish Civil War. He is played by Eduard Fernández, in "Shanghai Spell" ("El Embrujo de Shanghai") (2002).

; Pedro: An inmate in a World War II era German prison camp, captured while trying to assassinate fascists. He is played by Fernando Rey, in "Seven Beauties" ("Pasqualino Settebellezze") (1975). [The character, Pedro, self identifies as an anarchist with the line: "I'm a death expert; an old anarchist whose bombs didn't work..." The character describes his failed attempts to assassinate fascist leaders which led to his capture, and laments that amidst the "order" of the Germans, a "new man in disorder" must emerge to save the world.]

; Pilar: An anarcha-feminist, Mujeres Libres member, and militia leader during the Spanish Civil War, in"Libertarian Women" ("Libertarias") (1996). The role of Pilar is performed by Ana Belén. [The main characters repeatedly self-identify as anarchists throughout the script of the film.]

; Puck: A college dropout, slacker, and squatter, in "The Anarchist Cookbook" (2002). He is played by Devon Gummersall.

; Rick Pratt: A college student, activist, and self-proclaimed "people's poet" in the 1982 BBC television series, "The Young Ones", created and performed by Rik Mayall. Rick is a hypocritical, tantrum-throwing attention-seeker, and fan of Cliff Richard. It is implied in the final episode that contrary to his proletarian pretentions, he is from an upper class, Conservative background. He and his co-stars die in the final episode of the series when, having robbed a bank, the bus they are escaping in falls over a cliff and explodes. [Neil identifies Rik as an anarchist with the line, "But you haven't got an MP Rik, you're an anarchist."cite episode |title=Sick | episodelink = Sick (Young Ones episode) |url= | series = The Young Ones | serieslink = The Young Ones (TV series) | credits = Elton, Ben; Mayall, Rik; Mayer, Lise | network = BBC | station = BBC Two | city = | airdate = 1984-06-12 | began = | ended = | season = 2 | number = 11 | minutes = 2:22 | transcript = | transcripturl= . Moments later, Rik quotes Proudhon: "Oh, stop being so blinking bourgeoisie! All property is theft, Vyvyan."cite episode |title=Sick | episodelink = Sick (Young Ones episode) |url= | series = The Young Ones | serieslink = The Young Ones (TV series) | credits = Elton, Ben; Mayall, Rik; Mayer, Lise | network = BBC | station = BBC Two | city = | airdate = 1984-06-12 | began = | ended = | season = 2 | number = 11 | minutes = 2:53 | transcript = | transcripturl= Further references are made to anarchist quotes or symbolism. A standard part of the costume of Rik consists of a black jacket with a circle-A written on its back. The character also associates with a fictional organization known as "the Anarchist Society." cite episode |title=Bomb | episodelink = Bomb (Young Ones episode) |url= | series = The Young Ones | serieslink = The Young Ones (TV series) | credits = Elton, Ben; Mayall, Rik; Mayer, Lise | network = BBC | station = BBC Two | city = | airdate = 1982-11-30 | began = | ended = | season = 1 | number = 4 | minutes = 10:10 | transcript = | transcripturl= ] Mayall created "Rick" as one of several characters he portrayed during his solo act at The Comedy Store, during the early 80s. Mayall co-created "The Young Ones" with then girlfriend Lise Mayer during the same period. Injecting the character into the series, it was pitched to the BBC and subsequently picked up for production.

; Sweeney: A promiscuous squatter, and DJ who works at a record store in "The Anarchist Cookbook" (2002). Sweeney (Johnny Whitworth) is one of the squatters who falls under the control of the nihilist, Johnny Black, through an addiction to cocaine.

; Sang-Gu: A member-in-training of an underground terrorist cell in "Anarchists" ("Anakiseuteu") (2000). Sang-Gu (Kim In-Kwon) is adopted into the terror cell after they rescue him from a public execution. Orphaned after his family was killed during a village massacre, he traveled to Shanghai to take part in revenge killings against Japanese politicians. He becomes an apprentice to each of the senor cell members, but gravitates to Seregay, and is the only witness to Seregay's death. As the only surviving member of the cell, the narration of the film is told from his perspective decades later.

; Seregay: An expert marksman and assassin, and member of an underground terrorist cell in the Korean film, "Anarchists" ("Anakiseuteu") (2000). Seregay (Jang Dong-gun), is an old comrade of Lee Geun, and a victim of torture at the hands of Japanese interrogators, leading to a self-destructive opium addiction. After failing a mission, he is ordered by his leftist leaders to redeem himself by taking part in an impossible assassination mission. Surprisingly, he succeeds, but is betrayed by another assassin sent to be sure he is killed.

; Tina Santiago:A young mother and widow of an Iraq war veteran, turned militant Black bloc protester in "This Revolution" (2004). Actress Rosario Dawson was arrested during filming for breaking an anti-mask ordinance at the Republican National Convention protest march. The script of the film was quickly rewritten to account for her absence, and live footage of the arrest was included in the movie, portrayed instead as the arrest of the character, Santiago.Tina Santiago (Rosario Dawson) is identified and categorized as an anarchist by the Department of Homeland Security near the end of the film.]

; Yorgi: An anarchist, terrorist, and criminal gang lord, in the film "xXx" (2002). Yogi (Marton Csokas) was an officer in the Russian army during the Second Chechen War, until he and his subordinates grew disgusted by the corruption of the government and the deaths of their own comrades. They mutinied, and reorganized as a criminal organization, "Anarchy 99", named for the year their rebellion. In an effort to eliminate government on a global scale, he builds an automated submarine, "Ahab", that will anonymously launch deadly gas at several cities world wide, in the hope that the resulting social turmoil will initiate a breakdown in global order, leaving only a condition of "anarchy". He is killed by Xander Cage, who then successfully neutralizes the poison aboard the "Ahab". [Director Rob Cohen identifies Yorgi and the members of Anarchy 99 as anarchists during a commentary track included in the DVD release of the film.]

; Pa'u Zotoh Zhaan: A Delvian priestess and political prisoner in the Sci-Fi Channel original series, "Farscape" (1999). [Zhaan identifies herself as an anarchist in the first episode after being asked why she was imprisoned: "Because on my home world, even among my kind, I was... something of an anarchist. Actually, I was the "leading" anarchist."ndash "Premiere". Prowse, Andrew; O'Bannon, Rockne. "Farscape". Sci Fi Channel. March 19, 1999. No. 1, season 1.] She is of an empathic and telepathic alien species, and has skills in drug and explosive manufacture.:She dies early in season three of the series, sacrificing herself to save the lives of her shipmates. In reality, actress Virginia Hey was unable to continue playing the character, as the makeup effects were harming her kidneys.cite web |last=Hey |first=Virginia |date=August 11, 2004 |url= |title="Why did I leave Farscape?" | |accessdate=2007-10-16 ]


; Carrac: A member of the republican government of France, in the play "Paul Kauvar; or, Anarchy" (1887), by Steele MacKaye. He is pejoritively referred to as an anarchist numerously by political opponents for his support of state terror. [The e-text of " [ Paul Kauvar; or, Anarchy] " is available online through Project Gutenberg. Accessed February 22, 2007] The play coincidentally premiered during the trial following the Haymarket affair, and so went through a series of title changes to avoid arousing controversy.Fact|January 16|date=January 2008

;Tom Collins:A philosophy professor with AIDS, Tom Collins is a major character in the American Tony Award- and Pulitzer Prize-winning rock musical, "Rent" (1996), by Jonathan Larson. He is the friend and former roommate of several characters, including Roger, Mark, Benny, and Maureen, and is Angel's lover. During musical numbers, the performer playing Tom sings bass. [The character, Tom Collins, is identified twice within the script of the musical as an anarchist. Once by the character Mark, "Enter Tom Collins, computer genius, teacher, vagabond anarchist, who ran naked through the Parthenon," and again later by the character Angel, "And Collins will recount his exploits as an anarchist..."] :The character is inspired by "Colline", a character in "La bohème", by Giacomo Puccini.cite book |title=Rent ("Leap of Faith")|url=|last=Larson|first=Jonathan|authorlink=Jonathan Larson|coauthors=Interviews and text: McDonnell, Evelyn, with Silberger, Katherine|year=1997|pages=18–37|publisher=HarperEntertainment / HarperCollins|location=New York, New York|id=ISBN 0-688-15437-9 ]

ee also

* Anarchism and the arts
* Anarcho-capitalist literature
* Libertarian science fiction

Footnotes and citations

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  • Anarchism and the arts — Anarchism has long had an association with the arts, particularly in music and literature. It shares these traits with other radical political movements, such as socialism, communism, liberalism/libertarianism and even fascism.The influence of… …   Wikipedia

  • Mikhail Bakunin — This article is about the Russian anarchist. For the television character, see Characters of Lost. Mikhail Bakunin Born Mikhail Alexandrovich Bakunin May 30, 1814(1814 05 30) Pryamukhino (near …   Wikipedia