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UK Fellow, Law, Philosophy, elected in 2004

Professor Antony Duff FBA

Philosophy Commercial and Company Law
Professor Antony Duff FBA profile picture

About this Fellow

After undergraduate and graduate education at the University of Oxford, Antony Duff taught from 1970 to 2009 in Department of Philosophy, University of Stirling, where he is now a Professor Emeritus; from 2010 to 2015 he held a half-time chair in the University of Minnesota Law School, where he was also co-director of the Robina Institute of Criminal Law and Criminal Justice. He is a fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, and holds an honorary doctorate from the University of Oslo. He has held a British Academy Research Readership (1989-91), and a Leverhulme Major Research Fellowship (2002-2005). He works in the philosophy of criminal law, and has published on criminal punishment, on the structures of criminal liability, on the criminal process and on criminalization. He recently led major AHRC-funded research projects on The Trial on Trial, and on Criminalization, and also chaired the British Academy working group that produced the policy report on prisons - A Presumption Against Imprisonment (2014).

Website: http://www.philosophy.stir.ac.uk/staff/a-duff/duff-page.php

Appointments

Current post

  • Professor Emeritus, Department of Philosophy, University of Stirling

Past Appointments

  • Lecturer to Professor, Department of Philosophy, University of Stirling, 1970
  • Professor, Department of Philosophy, University of Stirling, University of Stirling, 1990
  • Professor Emeritus, Department of Philosophy, University of Stirling, 1990

Publications

Trials and Punishments 1986

Intention, Agency and Criminal Liability 1990

Criminal Attempts 1996

Punishment, Communication and Community 2000

Answering for Crime 2007

The Trial on Trial 2007

Other Law Fellows

Professor Martti Koskenniemi

History and theory of international law from early modern statehood to modern international institutions; relations between sovereignty and property, and the fragmentation of international law in the twenty-first century

Professor Michael Lobban

The history of eighteenth and nineteenth century English law and lawyers, with a special focus on the relationship between doctrine, institutions and legal and political thought

Professor Julia Black

The dynamics, effectiveness and legitimacy of public and private regulatory regimes at national, regional and global levels

Professor Christine Bell

The connections between constitutional law and international law forged through attempts to end violent conflict, with a focus on how these attempts affect constitution-making processes, peace agreements, and the development of international law itself