Richard Bellamy is Professor of Government at the University of Essex. His many publications include: Modern Italian Social Theory: Ideology and Politics from Pareto to the Present (1987), Liberalism and Modern Society: An Historical Argument (1992), Liberalism and Pluralism: Towards a Politics of Compromise (1999) and, as co-editor, Constitutionalism in Transformation; European and Theoretical Perspectives (1996), Citizenship and Governance in the EU (2001) and the forthcoming Cambridge History of Twentieth Century Political Thought.
David Boucher is a Professorial Fellow in the School of European Studies, Cardiff University. His books include Texts in Context (1985), The Social and Political thought of R.G. Collingwood (1989), Political Theories of International Relations (1998), British Idealism and Political Theory (with Andrew Vincent, 2000) and, as co-editor, The Social Contract: From Hobbes to Rawls (1994) and Social Justice: From Hume to Walzer (1998).
Ian Carter teaches Political Philosophy at the University of Pavia, Italy. His research interests include the concepts of freedom, equality and rights, action theory and value theory. He is the author of A Measure of Freedom (1999), editor of L’idea di eguaglianza (2001) and co-editor (with Mario Ricciardi) of Freedom, Power and Political Morality. Essays for Felix Oppenheim (2001).
Terrell Carver is Professor of Political Theory at the University of Bristol. He has written many books and articles on Marx, Engels and Marxism, and has re-translated Marx’s Later Political Writings (1996) and published The Postmodern Marx (1998). In the area of gender studies and sexuality he has published Gender is Not a Synonym for Women (1996), ‘A Political Theory of Gender: Perspectives on the Universal Subject’ (in Gender, Politics and the State, 1998), and two articles: ‘Theorizing Men in Engels’s Origin of the Family’ (Masculinities, 1994) and ‘“Public Man” and the Critique of Masculinity’ (Political Theory, 1996). Most recently he has been co-editor of Politics of Sexuality: Identity, Gender, Citizenship (1998), and his current project in this area is a substantial study for Manchester University Press, Men in Political Theory.
Anthony Coates is Lecturer in Politics at the University of Reading. His publications include The Ethics of War (1997), ‘The New World Order and the Ethics of War’ in Holden, B. (ed.), The Ethical Dimensions of Global Change (1996) and, as editor, International Justice (2000).
Alan Cromartie is Lecturer in Political Theory at the University of Reading. He has published on Hobbes, Harrington and early modern constitutionalism. At present he is working on The Constitutionalist Revolution, a study of the causes of the English civil war.
Keith Graham is Professor of Social and Political Philosophy at the University of Bristol, and has held visiting research fellowships at the universities of Manchester, St Andrews and London. His books include The Battle of Democracy (1986), Karl Marx: Our Contemporary (1992), Practical Reasoning in a Social World (2002) and, as editor, Contemporary Political Philosophy: Radical Studies (1982).
Bill Jordan is Professor of Social Policy at Exeter and Huddersfield Universities and Reader in Social Policy at the University of North London. His recent books include A Theory of the New Politics of Welfare (1998), and (with Franck Duvell) Irregular Migration (2002).
Rex Martin is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Kansas and was Professor of Political Theory and Government in the University of Wales Swansea. His books include Rawls and Rights (1985) and A System of Rights (1993).
Andrew Mason is Professor of Political Theory at the University of Southampton. He is the author of Explaining Political Disagreement (1993), Community, Solidarity and Belonging (2000) and editor of Ideals of Equality (1998).
Catriona McKinnon is Lecturer in Political Philosophy, Department of Politics, University of York. She has published papers on the role of self-respect in liberal justification, and on liberal constructivist approaches to justificatory values. She is co-editor (with Iain Hampsher-Monk) of The Demands of Citizenship (2000), author of Liberalism and the Defence of Political Constructivism (2002) and edits the journal Imprints, a journal of analytical socialism.
Ciarán O’Kelly teaches Political Theory at the University of Reading. He has research interests in nationalism and liberal/social democratic political thought.
David Owen is Reader in Politics at the University of Southampton. He is the author of Maturity and Modernity: Nietzsche, Weber, Foucault and the Ambivalence of Reason (1994), Nietzsche, Politics and Modernity: A Critique of Liberal Reason (1995) and editor of Sociology after Postmodernism (1997).
Emilio Santoro is Professor of Philosophy and Sociology of Law at the University of Florence. His publications include: Carcere e società liberale (1997), Autonomia individuale, Libertà e diritti (1999; English translation forthcoming by Kluwer), Common Law e Costituzione nell’Inghilterra moderna (1999). He is currently working on the links among market, discipline and liberal order.
Jonathan Seglow is Lecturer in Politics at Royal Holloway, University of London. He has research interests in a variety of issues in contemporary political philosophy, including, social justice, toleration, altruism, as well as multiculturalism and the politics of recognition.
Judith Squires is Senior Lecturer in Political Theory in the Politics Department at the University of Bristol. She is author of Gender in Political Theory (1999), and is the editor of several collections including Feminisms: A Reader (1997), Cultural Readings of Orientalism: Secular Criticism and the Gravity of History (1997), Cultural Remix: Theories of Politics and the Popular (1995), Space and Place: Theories of Identity and Location (1993) and Principled Positions: Postmodernism and the Rediscovery of Value (1993).
Andrew Vincent is Professor of Political Theory at the University of Sheffield. His many publications include: Philosophy Politics and Citizenship (with Raymond Plant, 1984), Theories of the State (1987), Modern Political Ideologies (1992 and 1995), A Radical Hegelian (with David Boucher, 1995) and British Idealism and Political Theory (with David Boucher, 2000). He has also edited The Philosophy of T.H. Green (1986) and Political Theory: Tradition and Diversity (1998). His most recent book is Nationalism and Particularity (2002). He is currently joint editor of the journal Collingwood and British Idealism Studies and associate editor of the Journal of Political Ideologies.