Notes on Contributors
Heiner Bielefeldt
(Diploma in Theology, TIibingen; Dr. Phil., TIibingen,
is a
research fellow in the Centre for Interdisciplinary Research into Multi-Ethnic
Conflicts in the University of Bielefeld. He is the author of Neuzeitliches Frei-
heitsrecht und politische Gerechtigkeit.
Ronald Beiner
is Professor of Political Science at the University of Toronto. His
recent books include What's the Matter with Liberalismt
and Philosophy
in a Time of Lost Spirit: Essays on Contemporary Theory
He has also
edited Theorizing Citizenship
and Theorizing Nationalism (forthcoming).
Ernst-Wolfgang BOckenfOrde
(Dr. Iur., Dr. Phil., Dr. Iur. H.C., Basel,
is Pro-
fessor Emeritus of public law, constitutional history, and legal theory at the
University of Freiburg (Germany). From
he was a judge of the
Federal Constitutional Court in Germany. He is the author of several books.
David Dyzenhaus
(B.A., LL.B., Witwatersrand; D.Phil., Oxford,
is Professor
of Law and Philosophy at the University of Toronto. He is the author of Hard
Cases in Wicked Legal Systems and Legality and Legitimacy: Carl Schmitt,
Hans Kelsen, and Hermann Heller in Weimar.
Robert Howse
(B.A., LL.B., Toronto; LL.M., Harvard,
is Associate Professor
of Law and Associate Director, Centre for
the Study of State and Market, Uni-
versity of Toronto. He has translated and provided a commentary of Alexandre
Kojeve's Esquisse d'une phenomenologie due droit (coauthored with Bryan-Paul
Ellen Kennedy
(B.A., Trinity College; Ph.D., London School of Economics,
is Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of Pennsylvania. She
is the translator of Carl Schmitt's The Crisis of Parliamentary Democracy.
Dominique Leydet
(B.A., McGill; M.A., Paris IV; Doctorat, Ecole des Hautes
Etudes en Sciences Sociales,
is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Uni-
versite du Quebec
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