- I just did this because somebody told me that their tabbers intersect with their infoboxes.
The tribe walks in the ruins of civilization. They can live nomadically, or live in an outpost. They don't have any hierarchy, or system of government. They don't need to work, however they play. They play in harvesting the fruits in the trees, fixing the machinery inside their camps, and building their homes.
The tribe is a mix-match of ideas and beliefs, where only the flow of it determines how the tribe works. One may suggest building their homes with the scrapped concrete and metal, while the other may suggest building it with wood and stone, it is up for the tribe to decide for themselves what they should do. This can be replaced with political, economic, ethical and any other "major" decision that the tribe will encounter. There will be no laws and collective agreements, but only the individuals' beliefs in how the tribe shall function.
The tribe does not have an economical system. Rather, the tribe has a gift economy, where based on mutual aid, the needs of the tribe is fulfilled, without the need for an economy. In the economy of the tribe, one might ask for a product, and the giver gives the recipient a gift. The "giving back" of another gift is voluntary, and decided by the recipient itself. The economy is between the people, and not the product itself, and is for collaboration and not competition.
The most central belief in Post-Alphadonialism is nihilism. Nihilism isn't just suicide and depression. Nihilism is the belief of the rejection of morality, values, and the meaning of life, of other things.
In our existence, we constantly urge ourselves to find meaning in it. This is known as the Absurd. Many people tried to remove this existential dread of the Absurd, but all have just avoided the question entirely than to answer it. There are three options outlined in Albert Camus' essay The Myth of Sisyphus, suicide, philosophical suicide, and truly living with the absurd.
Suicide, Camus writes is wrong. The Absurd must be lived thru, instead of just giving up. Philosophical suicide is also wrong. Similar to suicide, philosophical suicide gives us an answer to the Absurd, though it is just a phantasm helping to avoid the question. An example is "you need to find love to feel content on life." This places the true meaning of the Absurd as that statement, without answering it completely.
However, to be free from the phantasms must one live with it. Camus outlines three guidelines to live with the Absurd.
- Revolt against our circumstances. By revolting against our circumstances we keep the Absurd alive, thus we find motivation to keep living in the present, and by revolting it gives us a path on what we should do.
- Reject hope. By rejecting hope, such as "I will be happy someday", "The world will be peaceful", etc., we fail to realize the true essence of life, and thus appreciate our lives.
- And finally to live with passion. Instead of living as good as possible, we should live happily. Living as good as possible is restrictive, and chains us to a moral definition of good.
An example of one absurd hero is Sisyphus. He revolts against his circumstances by rolling a boulder up a hill, despite the futility of the task he embraces it. He rejects hope because he has no illusions of "a better day" or an after-life. He is the master of his own days, and truly free, even in his eternal condemnation. Thus we can imagine Sisyphus happy.
- Anti-Deathism - Good views, however bad views on death.
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- Dialogue Between a Priest and a Dying Man
- The Abolition of Work
- Post-Civ: A Brief Philosophical and Political Introduction to the Concept of Post-Civilization
- The Myth of Sisyphus
- Politics and the English Language
- Armed Joy
- Debunking Democracy
- Why Socialism?
- A Solarpunk Manifesto
- Capitalist Realism: Is There No Alternative?
- The Soul of A Man Under Socialism
- Empiricism and the Philosophy of Mind
- The Prince
- The Gender Accelerationist Manifesto
- It's Time For "Mad Anarchism"
- Anarchy 101
- Ontological Anarchism in A Nutshell
- The "Illegalists"
- The Anarchist As Outlaw
- Egoist-Communism: What It Is and What It Isn't
- Against Economics
- On Synthesis
- Why I Am Not A Nominalist
- Sexual Egoism: A Critique Of Labels
- Moral Skepticism
- Anarchism or Socialism?
- The Principles of Communism
- Libertarian Marxism?
- A Critique of Capitalism and Other Established Systems: An Introduction to Stirnerite Marxism
- Discipline And Punish
- The Right To Be Lazy
- Progress and Poverty
- What Is Property
- Gulliver's Travels
- It Can't Happen Here
- The Sublime Object of Ideology
- On Anarchism
- Desert Islands
- The Machiavellians, Defenders of Freedom
- The Conquest of Bread
- Beyond The Pleasure Principle
- Beyond Morality
- Capitalism And Schizophrenia
- Problems With Philosophy
- Civilization and Its Consequences
- The Politics of Postanarchism
- How To Read Lacan
- Gender Nihilism
- Towards The Creative Nothing
- Simulacra and Simulation
- Pirate Utopias
- The "Stirner Wasn't A Capitalist You Fucking Idiot" Cheat Sheet
- Instead Of A Book, By A Man Too Lazy To Write One
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