Contributors 325
is Se nior Lecturer in Equity and Trusts, School of Law,
University of London. She has published widely on theories of recogni-
tion, indigenous rights, property law, and settler colonialism. She is coeditor
of a forthcoming special issue of Feminist Legal Studies entitled “Refl ections on
is Professor of Po liti cal Science at the Uni-
versity of Hawai‘i, where he teaches sociolegal theory. He is the author of Th e
Limits to Union: Same-Sex Marriage and the Politics of Civil Rights (University
of Michigan Press, 2004) and has published widely on sexual and indigenous
rights. He is the former coeditor of Law and Society Review.
is an associate professor at the University of Naples
L’Orientale, Italy, where she has been the director of the Centre for Postcolo-
nial Studies and teaches contemporary En glish literature. She has translated
Hélène Cixous’s Th ree Steps on the Ladder of Writing (Columbia University
Press, 2000) into Italian. She is author of Cleopatra’s Language: Deconstructive
Translations and Survivals (Marietti, 2009) and many articles on postcolonial
poetry, contemporary visual art, deconstruction, and écriture feminine.
is Director of the University of Hawai‘i Center for
Futures Studies. His research focuses on the ecol ogy and future of global
warfare—in par tic u lar, the ways war continues to expand, bringing an ever-
greater collection of participants and technologies into the gravitational pull
of violent confl ict.
is Associate Professor in the Department of Po liti cal
Science, University of Alberta. She is the author of Law’s Trace: From Hegel
to Derrida (Routledge / Glass house Press, 2010). Her research engages in a
Previous Page Next Page