The Stoics were realists. They stressed the importance of living in the here and now and judging our impressions as objectively as we can. Judging impressions objectively means that anything we perceive, we should perceive neither as bad nor good but indifferent. Despite their realism, they did dream and hope for things to be a certain way. The Stoics just knew better than to be attached to their wishes and hopes. Zeno of Citium had an ideal Stoic Republic in mind. Diogenes Laertius described Zeno’s Republic:
Some, indeed, among whom is Cassius the Skeptic, attack Zeno on many accounts, saying first of all that he denounced the general system of education in vogue at the time, as useless, which he did in the beginning of his Republic. And in the second place, that he used to call all who were not virtuous, adversaries, and enemies, and slaves, and unfriendly to one another, parents to their children, brethren to brethren. and kinsmen to kinsmen; and again, that in his Republic, he speaks of the virtuous as the only citizens, and friends, and relations, and free men, so that in the doctrine of the Stoic, even parents and their children are enemies; for they are not wise. Also, that he lays down the principle of the community of women in his Republic, and … teaches that neither temples nor courts of law, nor gymnasia, ought to be erected in a city; moreover, that he writes thus about money: that he does not think that people ought to coin money either for purposes of trade, or of travelling. Besides all this, he enjoins men and women to wear the same dress, and to leave no part of their person completely covered.
Zeno’s Republic seems to be a place full of virtuous people (which includes women) and there are no courts or currency. Everyone lives in harmony in complete anarchy. There are no religious places of worship erected in the Republic.
It’s not clear whether Zeno ever thought this would ever really happen but he did have an ideal in mind about how a society of virtuous people would be organized. And it seemed that he had in mind some kind of virtuous anarchic commune of everyone who proved themselves good Stoics.