Yes. But what is the right english term?
In a catholic-socialist regime are the extropic
(extropian?) principles *revolutionary*?
On the contrary, do they rather
*In Italy*, and in the opinion of those hurried
writers, extropic principles
(or the genoma project, or the singularity concept,
or the mind loading, etc.)
*appear* (at the present time) *eversive*,
I do not know why.
Possibly they think that extropians
adore the Extropy as an Absolute,
or that extropianism tend to be
a political movement.
I do not like eversion, fascism, etc.
So I used the very old term *reactionary*.
I knew it was wrong, but I used, and I was wrong!
A querelle about the Absolute is here
Damien Broderick (properly) wrote
> >The writer there was saying that the extropian individualism seems to be
> >very strong, provocative, reacting to the political (etc.) constraints.
> >We use political terms in a way which is strictly dependent on the
>> political story of our country ...
> No, I'm fairly sure this is just a case where you have used the wrong
> English translation (the *very wrong* English word when applied to
> extropians). 'Reactionary' has nothing to do with reacting against a
> constraint ...
> Damien Broderick
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