yes and no.
i've mostly lived in rural places the last couple of decades, so i've experienced quite a few power outages - some lasted as long as a week, and a few in below freezing temperatures. most of those experiences i liked over all, despite a few different hardships.
i've thought about longer outages and how i (and others around me) would respond, but i haven't thought out in detail what i would do.
i feel prepared for it in the sense that part of me would like to experience it - for the thrill, for the unexpected, for the realization by probably a lot more people of how tenuous our living situation has become, the challenge, the creativity that might erupt spontaneously, for how it would force me to get more in touch with everything around me (my use and means of energy, people, the land, food, etc.), for the powering down, the lower intensity of electricity, the clearer skies normally muddied with artificial light.
and i feel unprepared in the sense that i have no plan, no real knowing of what would happen and what other "systems" might start breaking down as well.
the book "a paradise built in hell" by rebecca solnit chronicles quite a few "disasters" (earthquakes, power outages, floods, wars, etc.) where anarchic relationships manifested, and spontaneous projects took place while the hierarchical systems failed to function, and suddenly people had their routines and normal expectations completely disrupted.
i feel a little fear when i think about a collapse-like situation and the unavoidable pain that probably would come with it, but i tend more toward hope and excitement. i might sound delusional...oh well.
edited to add: i've never experienced a prolonged outage in a big city, and only for several hours in suburbia. i imagine different challenges and surprises depending on the place where one lives. i'd want to embrace the situation and look for anarchy amidst the turmoil - but it probably won't come easy.