Professor Philip Allott FBA

Law Public Law

Elected 2004

UK Fellow
2004
Law

Philip Allott is Professor Emeritus of International Public Law at Cambridge University and a Fellow of Trinity College Cambridge. He was a Legal Adviser in the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (1960-1973). Legal Adviser, British Military Government, Berlin (1965-68). Legal Counsellor, British Permanent Representation to the European Communities, Brussels (1972-73). Fellow of Trinity College since 1973, specialising in Constitutional Law, European Union Law, and International Public Law. The main focus of his academic work has been the re-conceiving of the international system in terms of a philosophy of Social Idealism. Bertha Wilson Distinguished Visiting Professor, Dalhousie Law School (1992); : Ganshof van der Meersch Chair, Université Libre de Bruxelles (1996). From 1995, Faculty Member, Hauser Global Law School Program, New York University Law School. International Environmental Law Award 2014 (Center for International Environmental Law: Washington DC). Principal publications 1990 Eunomia. New Order for a New World. (Oxford University Press); Japanese translation: 2007. Chinese translation: 2013. 2002 The Health of Nations. Society and Law beyond the State (Cambridge University Press). 2005 Towards the International Rule of Law. Essays in Integrated Constitutional Theory (Cameron May). 2015 Trinity Minds 1317-1945. An Intellectual Account of Trinity College Cambridge (Cambridge Editions). 2016 Eutopia. New Philosophy and New Law for a Troubled World (Edward Elgar Publishing)

Current post

Emeritus Professor of International Public Law, University of Cambridge; Fellow, Trinity College, Cambridge

Past appointments

University of Cambridge Emeritus Professor of International Public Law, University of Cambridge, and Fellow of Trinity College

Jan 2004 -

University of Cambridge Emeritus Professor of International Public Law, University of Cambridge, and Fellow of Trinity College

Jan 2004 -

University of Cambridge Professor of International Public Law, University of Cambridge, and Fellow of Trinity College

Jan 2000 - Jan 2004

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