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date: 22 November 2019

(p. xi) Contributors

(p. xi) Contributors

Arash Abizadeh is Associate Professor of Political Science at McGill University. He is currently completing a book titled Hobbes and the Two Dimensions of Normativity.



Adrian Blau is Senior Lecturer in Politics, in the Department of Political Economy, King’s College London. He has published “Hobbes on Corruption” (in History of Political Thought, 2009) and is writing a monograph called Hobbes’s Failed Science of Politics and Ethics. He is currently editing a methodological textbook called Methods in Analytical Political Theory.



Jeffrey Collins is Associate Professor of History at Queen’s University in Kingston, Ontario. He is the author of The Allegiance of Thomas Hobbes (Oxford University Press, 2005).



John Deigh is Professor of Law and Philosophy at the University of Texas at Austin. He is the author of The Sources of Moral Agency (1996), Emotions, Values and the Law (2008), and An Introduction to Ethics (2010). He was the editor of Ethics from 1997 to 2008.



Stewart Duncan is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Florida. He is the author of several articles on Hobbes, Leibniz, and other seventeenth-century philosophers.



Katherine Dunlop is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Texas at Austin. She specializes in the history and philosophy of mathematics and theories of knowledge in early modern philosophy.



Ioannis D. Evrigenis is Professor of Political Science and Chair of the Department of Classics at Tufts University. He is the author of Fear of Enemies and Collective Action (2008) and Images of Anarchy: The Rhetoric and Science in Hobbes’s State of Nature (2014).



Daniel Garber is Stuart Professor of Philosophy at Princeton University. He is the author of Descartes’ Metaphysical Physics, Descartes Embodied, and Leibniz: Body, Substance, Monad, as well as numerous articles and edited volumes on the history of early modern philosophy and science.



(p. xii) Franco Giudice is Associate Professor in the History of Science at the University of Bergamo (Italy). His work concerns theories of light and vision in the seventeenth century. He is the author of Luce e Visione: Thomas Hobbes e la scienza dell’ottica (1999), Lo spettro di Newton: La rivelazione della luce e dei colori (2009), and (with Massimo Bucciantini and Michele Camerota) Galileo’s Telescope: A European Story (2015). He is currently working on an edition of Hobbes’s Optical Works with Elaine Stroud for the Clarendon Edition of the Works of Thomas Hobbes.



Nancy J. Hirschmann is Professor of Political Science and Director of the Program on Gender, Sexuality, and Women’s Studies at the University of Pennsylvania. She has written broadly on the concept of freedom in contemporary feminism and the history of political thought, including The Subject of Liberty: Toward a Feminist Theory of Freedom, which won the Victoria Schuck Award from the American Political Science Association, and Gender, Class, and Freedom in Modern Political Theory.



Kinch Hoekstra is Chancellor’s Professor of Political Science and Law at the University of California, Berkeley, and an affiliated professor in Philosophy and Classics. He was previously a member of the Faculties of Philosophy and Classics at the University of Oxford, where he was the Leveson Gower Fellow and Tutor of Ancient and Modern Philosophy at Balliol College. Current work includes contributions to The Oxford Handbook of Thucydides and The Cambridge Companion to Thucydides.



Douglas M. Jesseph is Professor of Philosophy at the University of South Florida. He is the author of Berkeley’s Philosophy of Mathematics and Squaring the Circle: The War Between Hobbes and Wallis, as well as a number of articles on mathematics and methodology in the early modern period.



S. A. Lloyd is Professor of Philosophy, Law, and Political Science at the University of Southern California. She is author of Ideals as Interests in Hobbes’s Leviathan: the Power of Mind over Matter and Morality in the Philosophy of Thomas Hobbes: Cases in the Law of Nature, and she is editor of the Bloomsbury Companion to Hobbes and Hobbes Today.



Agostino Lupoli is former Professor of History of Modern Philosophy at the University of Milan and Pavia. He has published on epistemological theories from the Renaissance to Kant and on ethical and political thought from Machiavelli to Kant. His publications on Hobbes include the book, Nei limiti della materia. Hobbes e Boyle: materialismo epistemologico, filosofia corpuscolare e “dio corporeo” (2006), and the essays “Hobbes e Sanchez”; “La nozione di ‘popolo corrotto’ (corrupted people) in Hobbes e Machiavelli”; “Teoria scettica della politica e statuto civile dell’ateo: Hobbes e Bayle”; “On Hobbes’s Distinction of Accidents”; and “Skinner, Hobbes e il governo misto.”



A. P. Martinich is Roy Allison Vaughan Centennial Professor in Philosophy, and Professor of History and Government at the University of Texas at Austin. He is the author of The Two Gods of Leviathan (1992), Hobbes: A Biography (1999), and Hobbes (2005), and co-editor with David Sosa of The Philosophy of Language 6th edition (Oxford University Press, 2013).



(p. xiii) Tomaž Mastnak is Director of Research at the Institute of Philosophy in the Research Centre of the Slovenian Academy of Sciences and Arts in Ljubljana and a Research Fellow at the University of California at Irvine.



Sarah Mortimer is University Lecturer and Official Student and Tutor in Modern History at Christ Church, University of Oxford. She is the author of Reason and Religion in the English Revolution (2010).



Mark C. Murphy is McDevitt Professor of Religious Philosophy at Georgetown University. He works in moral, political, and legal philosophy and is the author of Natural Law and Practical Rationality (2001), An Essay on Divine Authority (2002), Philosophy of Law (2006), Natural Law in Jurisprudence and Politics (2006), and God and Moral Law (Oxford University Press, 2011).



Jon Parkin, Fellow and Tutor in Modern History at St. Hugh’s College, Oxford, works on the reading and reception of political thought and is author of Taming the Leviathan: The Reception of the Political and Religious Ideas of Thomas Hobbes in England 1640–1700 (2007).



Martine Pécharman is Senior Research Fellow in Philosophy at the Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS). She specializes in early modern metaphysics, epistemology, and logic, especially the logic of Port-Royal, John Wallis, and John Locke.



Thomas Pink, Professor of Philosophy at King’s College, London, works on the history and metaphysics of ethics, political philosophy, and philosophy of law. He is editing the Questions Concerning Liberty, Necessity, and Chance for the Clarendon Edition of the Works of Thomas Hobbes.



Timothy Raylor is Professor of English at Carleton College, Minnesota. With Stephen Clucas, he is editing De corpore and its related manuscripts for the Clarendon Hobbes.



David Runciman is Professor of Politics and Chair of the Department of Politics and International Studies at the University of Cambridge. He is the author of Politics: Ideas in Profile (2014), Political Hypocrisy (2008), Representation (2008, with Mónica Brito Vieira), and The Politics of Good Intentions (2006).



Quentin Skinner is Barber Beaumont Professor of the Humanities at Queen Mary, University of London. Among his books are Reason and Rhetoric in the Philosophy of Hobbes (1996), Hobbes and Civil Science (2002), and Hobbes and Republican Liberty (2008). From Humanism to Hobbes is due to be published in 2017.



Johann Sommerville is Professor of History at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, and the author of a number of works on Hobbes and on early modern politics and thought, including Thomas Hobbes: Political Ideas in Historical Context (1992). He is editing The Elements of Law for the Clarendon Edition of the Works of Thomas Hobbes.



Richard Tuck is the Frank G. Thomson Professor of Government at Harvard University, where he has been since 1995. Prior to that he had been a University Lecturer in History (p. xiv) at Cambridge and Fellow of Jesus College since 1973; he is still an Honorary Fellow of Jesus College. He is the author of many articles and books on political thought and its history, including Natural Rights Theories (1979), Hobbes (Oxford University Press, 1989), Philosophy and Government 1572–1651 (1993), The Rights of War and Peace: Political Thought and the International Order from Grotius to Kant (Oxford University Press, 1999), and Free Riding (2008). He has also produced editions of Hobbes’s Leviathan (1991), Hobbes’s On the Citizen (with Michael Silverthorne, 1998), and Hugo Grotius’s The Rights of War and Peace (2005).