Filippo Del Lucchese
Senior Lecturer in History of Political Thought at Brunel University London.
Fillipo Del Lucchese’s research interest include the history of early modern political thought (from Renaissance to the Enlightenment), history of philosophy and Marxism. He is the author of Conflict, Power, and Multitude in Machiavelli and Spinoza: Tumult and Indignation (Continuum Press 2009) and The Political Philosophy of Niccolò Machiavelli (Edinburgh University Press 2015).
Filippo Del Lucchese will present keynote lecture entitled “Democracy and Conflict: A Machiavellian Perspective”.
Professor and Director of Andrea Mitchell Center for the Study of Democracy, University of Pennsylvania.
Professor Green is a political theorist with broad interests in democracy, ancient and modern political philosophy and contemporary social theory. He received Penn’s Dean’s Award for Distinguished Teaching by an Assistant Professor in 2013. Since 2017 is the Director of the Andrea Mitchell Center for the Study of Democracy. He is the author of two books: The Shadow of Unfairness: A Plebeian Theory of Liberal Democracy (Oxford, 2016), and The Eyes of the People: Democracy in an Age of Spectatorship (Oxford, 2010).
Jeffrey Green will present keynote lecture entitled “Ten Theses on Machiavelli”.
NRF/British Academy Research Professor in Political Theory, Witwatersrand and Cambridge University.
Professor Hamilton teaches and researches on various topics in contemporary political theory, such as states, power, representation, freedom, needs, rights and democracy. He is an elected member of the Academy of Science of South Africa and the editor-in-chief of Theoria: A Journal of Social and Political Theory. He is the author of several books including The Political Philosophy of Needs (Cambridge University Press 2003), Are South Africans Free? (Bloomsbury 2014), and Freedom is Power: Liberty Through Political Representation (Cambridge University Press 2014).
Lawrence Hamilton keynote lecture is entitled “Machiavelli and Modern Democracy”.