Hegel Bulletin – new to Cambridge in 2013
Formerly known as the Bulletin of the Hegel Society of Great Britain, this move marks a significant moment in the journal’s development. In recognition of its wider circulation, broader scope, and availability online for the first time, the journal is being relaunched as Hegel Bulletin.
This addition to an already distinguished philosophy journals list confirms Cambridge’s place at the forefront of scholarship on Kant, Hegel and German Idealism.
Hegel Bulletin is a leading English language journal for anyone interested in Hegel’s thought, its context, legacy and contemporary relevance. The aim of the Bulletin is to promote high quality contributions in the field of Hegel studies. This field is broadly construed to include all aspects of Hegel’s thought, and its relation and relevance to the history of philosophy; Hegelian contributions to all aspects of current philosophical enquiry, including the modern European and analytic philosophical traditions; German Idealism, British Idealism, Marx and Marxism, Critical Theory, American Pragmatism; studies in the reception history of Hegel and German Idealism.
The Editor of Hegel Bulletin, Dr. Katerina Deligiorgi, commented: “the Bulletin is a journal with an important history but also with an ambitious programme for expansion, so we are very excited to be joining Cambridge University Press, which has an unparalleled record of publications in Hegel and German Idealism and shares our vision about the future of the field.”
Professor Robert Stern, a former Editor of the Bulletin who currently sits on the Council of the Hegel Society of Great Britain, also welcomes the move: “I am delighted to see the journal come under the wing of Cambridge University Press. The journal has always had a strong reputation amongst researchers on Hegel and German Idealism more generally, and this move will help it provide an even more significant forum for debate and scholarship.”
For more information, please visit the journal homepage here.
Featured image comes from the Hegel Society of Great Britain homepage.