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  1. The fact that it is a philosophical kind of egoism that follows from anarcho-individualism. If a simple egoist may unconsciously prefer his own interests to those of others, then Stirner in The One and His Property presents the entire cultural history of mankind as a gradual transition from the principle of corporeality to the principle of spirituality and from the latter to the principle of “I”. The meaning of the ” I principle “is that the” I”, specifically the individual” I”, not only behaves according to its interests, but also in general is a measure of everything-all values, all social norms. One can even call Stirner's egoism “absolute egoism”, since there his egoist is a closed, absolutely self-sufficient monad, asserting its right to property by force (and the property of such an egoist becomes not only property or income, but also the body and its spirit). The “union of egoists” is a union of absolute owners who manage their bodies and souls based only on the principle of rational benefit. No law, no morality, no state stands between them – all these things are completely destroyed in Stirner (like religion). In general, this is a rather “scary” ideal, especially since it should be asserted precisely by brute force, a quote from Stirner: “Everything that is mine is mine and everything that is yours is also mine, until you prove the opposite to me by force “(translated into normal language, ” everything that I have is mine, and everything that is yours I can take away from you at any time, if you are too weak to

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