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Laws Relations: A Relational Theory of Self, Autonomy, and Law

Laws Relations: A Relational Theory of Self, Autonomy, and Law
Room 200, Larkin Building 15 Devonshire Place
Time: Apr 15th, 3:00 pm End: Apr 15th, 5:00 pm
Interest Categories: Women/Gender, Women & Gender Studies (FAS), Sociology (FAS), Political Science, Philosophy (UTM), Philosophy (FAS), Law, Faculty of , Humanities, History (FAS), Historical Studies (UTM), Historical and Cultural Studies (UTSC), Ethics, 2000-, 1950-2000
Centre for Ethics Graduate Associates: an "Author meets Critics" event with Professor Jennifer Nedelsky

The Centre for Ethics Graduate Associates present:

Professor Jennifer Nedelsky, University of Toronto.

Law’s Relations: A Relational Theory of Self, Autonomy, and Law.

An Author Meets Critics event with award-winning author Jennifer Nedelsky. Graduate critics include: Luke Roelofs, Philosophy; Teddy Harrison, Political Science;  Avery Au, Law

Professor Jennifer Nedelsky, B.A. (Rochester) 1970, M.A. (Chicago) 1974, Ph.D. (Chicago), 1977. Prior to joining the Faculty of Law, Professor Nedelsky was a Killam post-doctoral fellow at Dalhousie University. She was appointed Assistant Professor of Politics at Princeton University in 1979 where she taught until 1985 when she was appointed Visiting Assistant Professor of Law and Political Science at the University of Toronto. She was appointed Assistant Professor of Law and Political Science in 1986 and promoted to full Professor in 1995. In 1991 and 1994, she was Visiting Professor at the University of Chicago. Professor Nedelsky's teaching and scholarship have been concentrated on Feminist Theory, Theories of Judgment, American Constitutional History and Interpretation, and Comparative Constitutionalism. In addition to her book, Private Property and the Limits of American Constitutionalism, she has published numerous articles in these areas. She is co-editor with Ronald Beiner of Judgment, Imagination and Politics: Themes From Kant and Arendt (Rowman and Littlefield, 2001), and is at work on a book Human Rights and Judgment: A Relational Approach to be published by Oxford University Press. She has been a member of the Board of Directors of the American Society for Legal History and active in the American Political Science Association, the Law and Society Association, and the Canadian Society for Women in Philosophy. In 2000 she was awarded the Bora Laskin National Fellowship in Human Rights Research.

For more information please call The Centre for Ethics at 416-978-6288. 

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