The Discordian Society has no definition.
Discordianism not only played with the fictional dimension of religion, but attempted to affirm, with great humor, precisely the chaos and confusion that most religious formations are designed to combat or constrain.
But what kind of politics is this exactly? In her book Anti-Disciplinary Protest, the social historian Julie Stephens argues that the dominant view of sixties activism today, including the usual distinction made between the Fists and the Heads, ignores the important presence of what she calls “anti-disciplinary politics.” This style of protest rejected hierarchy and leadership, offering instead a colorful psychedelic politics of satire that was “distinguished from the New Left by its ridiculing of political commitment, sacrifice, seriousness and coherence.” This third rail included the Diggers, the Yippies! (including Wilson's Realist editor Paul Krassner), and the folks that Jerry Rubin dubbed “Marxist acidheads.”