Be more specific. "Insurrectionist" is a very recent term and even if it isn't -really- recent in usage it is recent in its adaptation to the description of particular anarchists. Insurrectionist is not synonymous with, or even necessarily related to, "individualism" either.
I really wish I knew what an insurrectionist was, tbh. But as far as individualists go, that could describe anyone from Benjamin Tucker to Renzo Novatore but neither of them had very much in common, I would think. If one takes insurrectionist as a colloquial mutation of "insurrectionary anarchist", then I would say that I've seen specific groups of anarchist-communists described as insurrectionary anarchists (e.g., the Galleanist militants among the larger European immigration to America in the 20th century). Anarchist-communists in Russia also arguably had, at times, more in common with the individualist anarchists than other sects. So, there's a lot of gray area left untouched by the simplicity of your question.
Renzo Novatore's take on individualism: http://theanarchistlibrary.org/HTML/Renzo_Novatore__My_Iconoclastic_Individualism.html
(Pretty much everything he wrote was a "take on individualism", but that's where he explicitly goes about taking it back and setting the terms of discourse).
Errico Malatesta reconciling egoist/individualist anarchism with communist-anarchism: http://theanarchistlibrary.org/HTML/Errico_Malatesta__Note_to_the_article__Individualism_and_Anarchism__by_Adamas.html
Also, there is "The Rebel's Dark Laughter" by Bruno Filippi: http://theanarchistlibrary.org/HTML/Bruno_Filippi__The_rebel_s_dark_laughter__the_writings_of_Bruno_Filippi.html
I'm offering this small portion of texts because they were either written by actual and committed individualist anarchists or, in the case of Malatesta's short notation, they demonstrate the resonance and effects of individualist anarchism within the larger milieu. This isn't even the tip of the iceberg, I'm sure.