The anti-civ stuff that i've read normally does a pretty good job of explaining the inherent issues of civilization, whether the writers want to destroy civilization is irrelevant to me (and i believe should be irrelevant to the readers...) because it's not something that can be done by an individual or a small group of people. While I can't predict the future: "destroying civilization" is out of the question, mostly because the vast majority of people have a vested interest in keeping it running.
The three best books that come to mine that i would classify as "anti-civ" are (in no order):
-Free From Civilization.
-Ishmael (this book was actually responsible for "radicalizing" me and was a tremendous help for me in my teenage years, even though i had a lot primitivist type delusions because of it, mostly my romanticizing of indigenous life)
-Running on Emptyness.
I could go into detail about all these books, but i'm just going to be pithy and say that the one thing that i appreciate about all these books i have mentioned is within them there's a critique of the alienation that comes from all large societies. The wilderness may have all these terrible dangers [and the fear of it is somewhat warranted] but if you are just a cog in a machine, so to speak, then you're going be missing out on a lot of the sensuality and freedom that small bands of hunter/gatherers and gardeners used to have.
Of course, the major issue with a lot of anti-civ thinking is this idea that we need to conform to previous indigenous lifestyles or our lives just aren't worth living. However, we can re-create animalian sensuality and freedom to a degree.