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(1,015 words)

Author(s): Bukow, Wolf-Dietrich
1. Anthropologically, “anarchy” refers to forms of society with no central authority or law. In social history it refers to libertarian social movements. In social philosophy it refers to an antiauthoritarian, antidogmatic theory that competes with socialist and Communist traditions—that is, anarchism. In ideological criticism it refers to a polemical construct that has been used since the days of Plato (Platonism). Anarchy raises ethical (Force and Nonviolence), theological (State), and ecumenical (Third World) questions. 2. The anthropological basis of anarchy has be…

Everyday Life

(3,787 words)

Author(s): Fahlbusch, Erwin | Bukow, Wolf-Dietrich
1. Usage 1.1. In common usage “everyday life” denotes the reality that recurs each day and that everyone experiences. It is that which in individual activity and lifestyle belongs to the daily rhythm and is repeated year by year. It applies to the people, things, institutions, and environment that we accept mechanically and instinctively, that we take for granted, that are familiar, that we treat as routine. The phrase, which has a temporal side (= what is always the same), characterizes our lifestyle and behavior (everyday food, clothes, speech, culture, duties, the ¶ daily round). It …