... A typical definition of “socialism” is a social system that advocates vesting of the ownership and control of the means of production and distribution, of capital, land, etc., in the community as a whole. The words you quoted as "an eloquent socialist manifesto" say absolutely nothing even remotely connected to the common meaning of “socialism”.
Socialism is also a state of mind, a view of the world, vastly overshadowing the dry economic definition, restricted to "the means of production". It has also philosophical and sociological roots and permeates through almost all other aspect of life, including arts.
In one of its many incarnations, it also means that the "society" or "the community as a whole" (and especially "the chosen ones" to represent it) determine what the "norm" is and take it upon themselves, often by force, to impose those view to the community as a whole, and especially to "protect against those who are cleverer, stronger, more ruthless, richer, and finally have ideologically different perspectives".
So you might hide as much as you want behind semantics of the "common meaning" of socialism, but I can recognize its broader meaning... heck, smell it... miles away.