Introduction Hans Kelsen for Americans; D. A. Jeremy Telman.- Part I: Hans Kelsen and American Legal Philosophy.- Chapter 2 Kelsen in the U.S.: Still Misunderstood; Brian Bix.- Chapter 3 Marmor's Kelsen; Michael Steven Green.- Part II: Hans Kelsen and the Development of Public International Law.- Chapter 4 The Kelsen-Hart Debate: Hart's Critique of Kelsen's Legal Monism Reconsidered; Lars Vinx.- Chapter 5 Peace and Global Justice Through Prosecuting the Crime of Aggression? Kelsen and Morgenthau on the Nuremberg Trials and the International Judicial Function; Jochen von Bernstorff.- Chapter 6 Hans Kelsen, the Second World War and the U.S. Government Thomas Olechowski.- Part III: Kelsen in Unexplored Dialogues.- Chapter 7 Arriving at Justice by a Process of Elimination: Hans Kelsen and Leo Strauss; Elisabeth Lefort.- Chapter 8 Kelsen and Niebuhr on Democracy; Daniel R. Rice.- Chapter 9 Hans Kelsen's Psychoanalytic Heritage - an Ehrenzweigian Reconstruction; Bettina Rentsch.- Chapter 10 A Morally Enlightened Positivism? Kelsen and Habermas on the Democratic Roots of Validity in Municipal and International Law; David Ingram.- Part IV: Kelsen's Legacies.- Chapter 11 The Neglect of Hans Kelsen in West German Public Law Scholarship, 1945-1980; Frieder Gunther.- Chapter 12 Philosophy of Law and Theory of Law: The Continuity of Kelsen's Years in America; Nicoletta Ladavac.- Chapter 13 Pure Formalism? Kelsenian Interpretive Theory between Textualism and Realism; Christoph Bezemek.- Chapter 14 Cognition and Reason: Rethinking Kelsen in the Context of Contract and Business Law; Jeffrey M. Lipshaw.- Chapter 15 Kelsen's View of the Addressee of the Law: Primary and Secondary Norms; Dru Stevenson.- Chapter 16 Kelsen, Justice, and Constructivism; Joshua Felix.- Conclusions.- Chapter 17 In Defense of Modern Times: A Keynote Address; Clemens Jabloner.- Chapter 18 Hans Kelsen's Modernist Secularism and the Free Exercise of Religion; Jeremy Telman.
D. A. Jeremy Telman is a Professor at the Valparaiso University Law School, where he teaches contracts and various courses in public international law. He earned a J.D. from the New York University School of Law and a Ph.D. modern European history from Cornell University. His main scholarly and teaching interests lie at the intersection of public international law and U.S. constitutional law, and his scholarship has appeared in Austrian, French, German, Indian, Israeli, South African U.K. and U.S. publications.