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Notes on Contributors h a n n a h a r e n d t taught at the University o f California at Berkeley, Princeton University, and the University of Chicago, and was University Professor at the Graduate Faculty of the New School for Social Research from 1968 until her death in 1975. Her books include The Origins of Totalitarianism (1968), The Human Condition (1958), On Revolution (1963), Eichmann inJerusalem (1964), Between Past and Future (1968), Men in Dark Times (1968), and The Life of the Mind (1975). e t ie n n e b a l ib a r was bom in 1942. He is Emeritus Professor o f Philosophy at the University of Paris 10 Nanterre and Distinguished Professor of Humanities at the University o f California, Irvine. His most recent books in English include Politics and the Other Scenes (2002) and We, the People ofEurope? Reflections on Transnational Citizenship (2004). p e g Bir m in g h a m , Professor of Philosophy at DePaul University, is the author of Hannah Arendt and Human Rights: The Predicament of Common Responsibility (2006) and coeditor of Communis: Between Ethics and Politics (with van Haute, 1995). Her articles and book chapters on Hannah Arendt include “Holes of Oblivion: The Banality of Radical Evil,” in Feminist Philosophy and the Problem ofEvil (Scott, ed„ 2006). p e t e r e . g o r d o n is Professor of History at Harvard University, where he teaches courses in modem European intellectual history. He is the author of Rosenzweig and Heidegger: Between Judaism and German Philosophy (2003), coeditor of The Cambridge Companion to Modem Jewish Philosophy (2007), and author of Continental Divide: Heidegger, Cassirer, Davos (forthcoming). g e o r g e k a t e b is William Nelson Cromwell Professor Emeritus of Politics at Princeton University. His books include Patriotism and Other Mistakes (2006) and The Inner Ocean: Individualism and Democratic Culture, winner of the 1994 Spitz Book Prize by the Conference for the Study of Political Thought. j e r o m e k o h n is Trustee of the Hannah Arendt Bluecher Literary Trust and Director of the Hannah Arendt Center at The New School for Social Research. He is the editor o f a series o f volumes of Arendt’s unpublished and uncol­ lected works, and has written numer­ ous essays on various aspects of her thought. m a r t i n e l e i b o v i c i is a member of the faculty at the Université Paris 7-Denis Diderot /Centre de Sociologie des Pratiques et des Représentations Politiques. Her publications include Hannah Arendt et la tradition juive : lejuda­ ïsme à l'épreuve de la sécularisation (2003) and Hannah Arendt, une Juive: expérience, politique et histoire (1998). URSULA l u d z , a sociologist in Munich, is the editor of several German works by Hannah Arendt and a translator. Her latest book publication is the two-vol­ ume Hannah Arendt: Denktagebuch ( with Nordmann, 2002), and her most recent translation (2005) is Hannah Arendt: Über das Böse (Arendt’s 1965 lecture course on moral philosophy. Ch r is t o p h m e n k e is Professor of Philosophy and Co-Director of the Center of Human Rights at the University of Potsdam. His English books include The Sovereignty ofArt: Aesthetic Negativity in Adorno and Derrida (1998) and Reflections ofEquality (2006). INGEBORG NORDMANN is Professor (Studienleiterin) of German Literature, Philosophy, and Political Sciences at the Evangelische Stadtakademie Frankfurt. Her publications include Hannah Arendt: Denktagebuch 1950-1973 (with Ludz, 2002) and “Hannah Arendt: Wege ins politische Denken” (in Korta, 2006). p ie r r e p a c h e t , former professor of modem literature at the University Paris-7, has contributed to the transla­ tion in French of selected essays of Hannah Arendt (“Penser l’événement,” Belin, 1989) and ofW. H. Auden (“Essais critiques,” Belin, 2000). ANNE-MARIE ROVIELLO is Professor of Philosophy in the department of History, Art, and Archaeology at the Universite Libre de Bruxelles. She is coeditor of Hannah Arendt et la modernité (with Chaumont and Weyembergh, 2000) and author...


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