(p. x) List of Contributors
(p. x) List of Contributors
Mitchell Aboulafia is Chair of the Department of Liberal Arts and Professor of Liberal Arts and Philosophy at the Juilliard School. He is the author of The Cosmopolitan Self: George Herbert Mead and Continental Philosophy (University of Illinois Press, 2006); The Mediating Self: Mead, Sartre, and Self‐Determination (Yale University Press, 1986); The Self‐Winding Circle: A Study of Hegel's System (Warren Green, 1982); and of articles on social theory, as well as on the relationship between American and continental philosophy. He is the editor of Philosophy, Social Theory, and the Thought of George Herbert Mead and co‐editor of Habermas and Pragmatism.
Arif Ahmed is a fellow of Girton College, Cambridge, and a Lecturer in the Faculty of Philosophy.
Douglas Anderson is Professor of Philosophy at Southern Illinois University, Carbondale. His interests are American philosophy and the history of philosophy. He has authored several books on American philosophy and presently writes on the relations between philosophy and other features of American culture.
Brian H. Bix is the Frederick W. Thomas Professor of Law and Philosophy at the University of Minnesota. His publications include Jurisprudence: Theory and Context (4th edn., Sweet & Maxwell, 2006); A Dictionary of Legal Theory (Oxford University Press, 2004), and Law, Language, and Legal Determinacy (Clarendon Press, 1993).
Cornelis de Waal is Associate Professor in Philosophy and Graduate Director at Indiana University/Purdue University, Indianapolis. He is also associate editor of the Writings of Charles S. Peirce: A Chronological Edition, which is being published in thirty volumes by Indiana University Press, and of the Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society. He has published several books, including On Mead (Wadsworth, 2002), and Susan Haack: A Lady of Distinctions. The Philosopher Responds to Her Critics (Prometheus, 2007).
Matthew Festenstein is Professor of Political Philosophy at the University of York. His books include Pragmatism and Political Theory: From Dewey to Rorty (University of Chicago Press, 1997); Negotiating Diversity: Culture, Deliberation, Trust (Polity Press, 2005); (co‐editor with Richard Rorty) Critical Dialogues (Polity Press, 2001); Political Ideologies (Oxford University Press, 2005); and Radicalism in English Political Thought, 1550–1850 (Cambridge University Press, 2007).
Ann Garry is Professor Emerita of Philosophy at California State University, Los Angeles, and Visiting Professor of Philosophy at UCLA. She has written about feminist philosophy since the 1970s and co‐edited Women, Knowledge and Reality (Routledge, 1996).
Hans‐Johann Glock is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Zurich and Visiting Professor at the University of Reading. He is the author of A Wittgenstein Dictionary (Blackwell, 1996), Quine and Davidson on Language, Thought and Reality (Cambridge University Press, 2003) and What is Analytic Philosophy? (Cambridge University Press, 2008). He has edited The Rise of Analytic Philosophy (Blackwell, 1997), Wittgenstein: A Critical Reader (Blackwell, 2001), and Strawson and Kant (Oxford University Press, 2003), and co‐edited (with Robert L. Arrington) Wittgenstein's Philosophical Investigations (Routledge, 1991), Wittgenstein and Quine (Routledge, 1996) and (with John Hyman) Wittgenstein and Analytic Philosophy (Oxford University Press, 2008).
Russell B. Goodman is Regents' Professor of Philosophy at the University of New Mexico. He is the author of American Philosophy and the Romantic Tradition (Cambridge University Press, 1990) and Wittgenstein and Willliam James (Cambridge University Press, 2002), and of papers on Emerson, James, Dewey, Putnam, and Cavell. He is the editor of Contending with Stanley Cavell (Oxford University Press, 2005), Pragmatism: Critical Concepts in Philosophy, 4 vols. (Routledge, 2005), and Pragmatism: A Contemporary Reader (Routledge, 1995). In 2003 and 2005 he directed summer seminars on Emerson for the National Endowment for the Humanities, and in 2007 he directed an NEH summer seminar entitled ‘Pragmatism: A Living Tradition’.
Joseph Heath is Associate Professor in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Toronto. He is the author of Communicative Action and Rational Choice (MIT Press, 2001), The Efficient Society (Penguin, 2001), and, with Andrew Potter, The Rebel Sell (HarperCollins, 2004). His research focuses on practical rationality and critical social theory.
Brad Hooker is Professor of Moral Philosophy at the University of Reading. His Ideal Code, Real World was published by Oxford University Press in 2000.
Christopher Hookway is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Sheffield.
Henry Jackman is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Toronto's York University. He works primarily in the philosophies of language and mind, and the history of American philosophy, particularly William James. A full CV, and copies of most of this work can be found at <www.jackman.org.>
Mark Lance is Professor of Philosophy and Professor of Justice and Peace at Georgetown University. He has published more than thirty articles primarily in the areas of philosophy of language, philosophical logic, and epistemology. He and Rebecca Kukla recently completed ‘Yo!’ and ‘Lo!’: The Pragmatic Topography of the Space of Reasons (forthcoming from Harvard University Press). He is currently at work on a philosophical exploration of anarchist politics, written for the benefit of activists rather than philosophers.
John W. Lango is Professor of Philosophy at Hunter College of the City University of New York. He is the author of Whitehead's Ontology (SUNY Press, 1972), as well as many papers on metaphysics and ethics. He is a co‐editor of Rethinking the Just War Tradition.
Danielle Macbeth is T. Wistar Brown Professor of Philosophy at Haverford College in Pennsylvania. She is the author of Frege's Logic (Harvard University Press, 2005) and has also published on a variety of issues in the philosophy of language, philosophy of mind, history and philosophy of mathematics, and other areas.
Cheryl Misak is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Toronto. She is the author of Truth and the End of Inquiry: A Peircean Account of Truth (Clarendon Press, 1991, rev. 2004), Verificationism: Its History and Prospects (Routledge, 1995), Truth, Politics, Morality (Routledge, 2000), and the editor of New Pragmatists (Oxford University Press, 2007) and The Cambridge Companion to Peirce (Cambridge University Press, 2004).
Kelly A. Parker is Associate Professor and Chair of the Department of Philosophy at Grand Valley State University in Allendale, Michigan. He was a founding officer of the Josiah Royce Society and served as the Society's President in 2007. His research focuses on American philosophy and environmental philosophy.
Bjørn Ramberg is a professor of philosophy at the University of Oslo, where he is affiliated with the Centre for the Study of Mind in Nature. His publications include essays on Rorty, Davidson, and Dennett.
Alan Richardson is Professor and Distinguished University Scholar in the Department of Philosophy at the University of British Columbia. He is the author of many essays in history of philosophy of science and of the book Carnap's Construction of the World (Cambridge University Press, 1997), as well as co‐editor of several volumes, including, with Thomas Uebel, The Cambridge Companion to Logical Empiricism (Cambridge University Press, 2007).
Scott Soames is Director of the School of Philosophy at the University of Southern California, and author of Philosophical Analysis in the Twentieth Century (Princeton University Press, 2003).
Robert Talisse is Associate Professor of Philosophy and Political Science at Vanderbilt University. His work focuses on contemporary political philosophy and pragmatism. His most recent book is A Pragmatist Philosophy of Democracy (Routledge, 2007).
Kok‐Chor Tan is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Pennsylvania. He works in social and political philosophy, with special interests in topics of global justice. His writings include Toleration, Diversity and Global Justice (Penn State Press, 2000) and Justice without Borders (Cambridge University Press, 2004).
Glenn Tiller is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Texas A&M University–Corpus Christi and co‐director of the Santayana Society. His work has appeared in the Journal of the History of Philosophy and The Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society.
Roger A. Ward is an associate professor of philosophy at Georgetown College. His publications include Conversion in American Philosophy (Fordham University Press, 2004) and articles on Peirce, James, Dewey, and Edwards.
Robert Westbrook is Professor of History at the University of Rochester.