List of anarchist communities
This is a list of anarchist communities, representing any society or portion thereof founded by anarchists, that functions according to anarchist philosophy and principles. Anarchists have been involved in a wide variety of community experiments since the 19th century.
There are numerous instances in which a community organizes itself along philosophically anarchist lines, to promote regional anarchist movements, counter-economics, and countercultures. These have included intentional communities founded by anarchists as social experiments, and community oriented projects, such as collective organizations and cooperative businesses. However, there are only a few instances of mass society "anarchies" that have come about from explicitly anarchist revolutions, including the Free Territory of Ukraine, and the Shinmin autonomous region in Manchuria.
- Strandzha Commune (August 18, 1903 - September 8, 1903)
- Free Territory (November, 1918 – 1921)
- Shinmin autonomous region (1929–1932)
- Revolutionary Catalonia (July 21, 1936 – May 1937)
- Anarchist Aragon (July 1936 – August 1937)
- Acorn Community (1993)
- Anarchist Nation (2015) 
- Emma Goldman Finishing School (1996)
- Freetown Christiania (September 26, 1971)
- Home (1895)
- Life and Labor Commune (1921)
- Metelkova (1993)
- Modern Times (March 21, 1851 - 1864)
- Stapleton Colony (1921)
- Trumbullplex (1993)
- Twin Oaks Community, Virginia (1967)
- Utopia (1847)
- Whiteway Colony (1898)
- Yubia (2011)
- ABC No Rio
- ASCII (squat)
- Brian MacKenzie Infoshop
- Camas Bookstore and Infoshop
- Cowley Club
- Civic Media Center
- Cream City Collectives
- Documentations, Informations, Références et Archives
- Firestorm Cafe & Books
- Insoumise bookstore
- Internationalist Books
- Iron Rail Book Collective
- Jura Books
- Left Bank Books
- London Action Resource Centre
- Lucy Parsons Center
- The Old Market Autonomous Zone
- Red and Black Cafe
- Red Emma's Bookstore Coffeehouse
- Salon Mazal
- Solidarity Books
- The Sp(a)ce
- Spartacus Books
- Wooden Shoe Books
- Anarchy: Lists of ungoverned communities
- Free State Project - a political movement to promote libertarian and anarchist migration to New Hampshire, United States
- Permanent autonomous zone - a community that is autonomous from the generally recognized government or authority structure
- Seasteading - the concept of creating permanent dwellings at sea, outside the territory claimed by the government of any standing natio
- Rojava (Western Kurdistan) - a region of northern Syria which gained autonomy during the Syrian civil war and is partially inspired by Murray Bookchin's former anarchist writings.
- Zomia - the ungoverned highlands of Southeast Asia, held as an analogous anarchist society by professor James C. Scott
- Amster, Randall (2001), "Chasing Rainbows: Utopian Pragmatics and the Search for Anarchist Communities", Anarchist Studies 9 (1): 29–52
- Amster, Randall (2003), "Restoring (Dis)Order: Sanctions, Resolutions, and "Social Control" in Anarchist Communities", Contemporary Justice Review 6 (1): 9–24, doi:10.1080/1028258032000055612
- Osborne, Domenique (2002-11-09). "Radically wholesome". Metro Times. Retrieved 2011-04-13.
- Alexandre Skirda (2004). Nestor Makhno: Anarchy's Cossack. AK Press. ISBN 1-902593-68-5.
- Adams, Jason (2005-12-26). "Non-Western Anarchisms : Rethinking the Global Context. 2: Asian Anarchism". RAforum.info. Retrieved April 13, 2011.
- Dolgoff, S. (1974), The Anarchist Collectives: Workers' Self-Management in the Spanish Revolution. In The Spanish Revolution, the Luger P08 was used as a weapon of choice by the Spanish., p. 5, ISBN 978-0-914156-03-1
- Searching For Happiness In 'Utopia'
- "About Us". EGFS. Retrieved February 21, 2013.
- Bamyeh, Mohammed A. (May 2009). Anarchy as order. Lanham, Maryland: Rowman & Littlefield. p. 21. ISBN 0-7425-5673-5.
- Frater, Jamie (November 1, 2010). Listverse.com's Ultimate Book of Bizarre Lists. Berkeley, CA: Ulysses press. pp. 516, 517. ISBN 1-56975-817-4.
- Pierce LeWarne, Charles (1975). Utopias on Puget Sound: 1885–1915. Seattle: University of Washington Press. pp. 168–226. ISBN 0295974443.
- Bailie, William (1906). Josiah Warren, the first American anarchist: a sociological study. Small, Maynard & company. Retrieved July 27, 2011.
- Sessa, Sam (November 27, 2007). "Church, anarchists come to each other's rescue". Baltimore Sun.