It consists of advice on how to disrupt and overthrow an authoritarian regime, aiming at revolution. The text has been banned in many countries, but remains in print and on bookshelves in several others, including the United States. It is necessary for every urban guerrilla to keep in mind always that he can only maintain his existence if he is disposed to kill the police and those dedicated to repression, and if he is determined to expropriate the wealth of the big capitalists, the latifundists and the imperialists. The minimanual was written to be short and concise.

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His father was a blue-collar worker originally from Emilia , while his mother was a descendant of African slaves, brought from Sudan Hausa blacks. He spent his young life at a house in Rua do Desterro, at the Baixa do Sapateiro neighbourhood, where he would graduate from primary and secondary education. In , he left the Polytechnic School of Bahia, where he was pursuing a degree in civil engineering , in order to become an active member of the Brazilian Communist Party PCB. He remained in jail for a year.

He was released by "macedada" the measure which freed political prisoners without pressing charges against them. After his release, he once again entered clandestinity, along with all members of PCB.

He was recaptured in He was not released until , when an amnesty during the democratization process of the country benefited all political prisoners. The following year, Marighella was elected constituent federal deputy by the Bahian branch of PCB, but he lost his office in under the new proscription of the party.

Back in clandestinity, he occupied several offices in the leadership of the party. He was released in the following year by a court order. Later that year, he renounced his office in the national leadership of PCB.

On August , he participated at the 1st Conference of Latin American Solidarity in Havana , contradicting what party had determined. The group was responsible for several executions as well. Retrieved 18 February


Mini-Manual do Guerrilheiro Urbano

Nikolrajas Finally, the reason why this minimanual bears my signature is that the ideas expressed or systematized here reflect the personal experiences of a group of people engaged in armed struggle in Brazil, among whom I have the honor to be included. Mini-Manual of the Urban Guerrilla Quotes It is better to err acting than to do nothing for fear of erring. Views Read Edit View history. To ask other readers questions about Mini-Manual of the Urban Guerrillaplease sign up. An insight into the mindset of the South American revolutionary of the 60s but no tactical value.

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Carlos Marighella

Introduction I would like to make a two-fold dedication of this work; first, to the memories of Edson Souto, Marco Antonio Bras de Carvalho, Melson Jose de Almeida "Escoteiro" and so many other heroic fighters and urban guerrillas who fell at the hands of the assassins of the Military Police, the Army, the Navy, the Air Force, and the DOPS, hated instruments of the repressive military dictatorship. Second, to the brave comrades—men and women—imprisoned in the medieval dungeons of the Brazilian Government and subjected to tortures that even surpass the horrendous crimes carried out by the Nazis. Like those comrades whose memories we revere, as well as those taken prisoner in combat, what we must do is fight. Each comrade who opposes the military dictatorship and wants to oppose it can do something, however small the task may seem. I urge all who read this minimanual and decide that they cannot remain inactive, to follow its instructions and join the struggle now. I ask this because, under any theory and under any circumstances, the duty of every revolutionary is to make the revolution.


Mini-Manual of the Urban Guerrilla





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