American Philosophical Society
Member History

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304. Jurisprudence and Political Science[X]
1Name:  Dr. Danielle S. Allen
 Institution:  Edmond J. Safra Foundation Center for Ethics, Professor, Harvard University
 Year Elected:  2015
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Living
 Birth Date:  1971
   
 
Danielle S. Allen received her Ph.D. in Classics from the University of Cambridge and her Ph.D. in Government from Harvard University. She served as the UPS Foundation Professor of Social Science at the Institute for Advanced Study 2007 to 2015. In 2015 she moved to Harvard University to take up the Directorship of the Edmond J. Safra Center for Ethics and a professorship in the Department of Government and Graduate School of Education. She was named James Bryant Conant University Professor in 2017. Dr. Allen is a political theorist who has published broadly in democratic theory, political sociology and the history of political thought. Widely known for her work on justice and citizenship in both ancient Athens and modern America, she is the author of The World of Prometheus: The Politics of Punishing in Democratic Athens (2000), Talking to Strangers: Anxieties of Citizenship since Brown vs. the Board of Education (2004), Why Plato Wrote (2010), Our Declaration: A Reading of the Declaration of Independence in the Defense of Equality (2014) Education and Equality (2016). And Cuz: The Life and Times of Michael A. (2017). Additionally, Dr. Allen is the co-editor of the award-winning Education, Justice and Democracy (2013, with Robert Reich) and From Voice to Influence: Understanding Citizenship in the Digital Age (forthcoming, with Jennifer Light). Dr. Allen is a member American Academy of Arts & Sciences. She was elected a member of the American Philosophical Society in 2015.
 
2Name:  Dr. Gabriel A. Almond
 Institution:  Stanford University
 Year Elected:  1966
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1911
 Death Date:  December 25, 2002
   
3Name:  Dr. Robert Axelrod
 Institution:  University of Michigan
 Year Elected:  2004
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Living
 Birth Date:  1943
   
 
First trained in mathematics, Robert Axelrod shifted to political science to study conflicts of interest. His path-breaking work on the elusive optimal strategy for the famous "Prisoner's Dilemma" problem in Game Theory attracted the collaboration of noted biologist William D. Hamilton in a landmark paper. It was also a central ingredient, much expanded, in his book The Evolution of Cooperation, a classic which has stimulated an international cottage industry under the rubric "Cooperation Theory." Further contributions have involved work on coalitions in electoral politics and papers in international relations, involving both formal theory and such applications as a recent proposal for practical reform of the United Nations Security Council, taking account of the welter of strong conflicts of interest present. Dr. Axelrod is a member of the American Academy of Arts & Sciences and the National Academy of Sciences. He has been a professor at the University of Michigan since 1980. In 2014 he was awarded the National Medal of Science.
 
4Name:  Dr. Larry M. Bartels
 Institution:  Vanderbilt University
 Year Elected:  2019
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Living
 Birth Date:  1956
   
 
Larry M. Bartels is Professor of Political Science, May Werthan Shayne Chair of Public Policy and Social Science, and Co-director of the Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions at Vanderbilt University. He earned his Ph.D. from the University of California in 1983. He started his career at the University of Rochester, then moved to Princeton University as Stuart Professor of Communications and Public Affairs of the Woodrow Wilson School, followed by the Donald E. Stokes Professor of Public and International Affairs. Larry Bartels is a leading scholar of US politics, having made landmark contributions to the study of public opinion, electoral politics, public policy, and political representation. His recent books include Unequal Democracy: The Political Economy of the New Gilded Age and Democracy for Realists: Why Elections Do Not Produce Responsive Government (with Christopher Achen). Unequal Democracy demonstrates with great care the emergence of a partisan political pattern to the size of the gap between the rich and the poor. Republican presidents have allowed income inequality to expand, while Democratic presidents generally have not. In Democracy for Realists: Why Elections Do Not Produce Responsive Government, Bartels challenges the popular version of democracy that presumes that voting is undertaken by the omnipotent, sovereign citizens. Instead, he argues that voters tend to base their decision-making on partisan loyalties, leaving the current democratic system open to exploitation by powerful, unscrupulous actors. He has won the Gladys M. Kammerer Award in 2009 and the Warren E. Miller Prize in 2014, both from the American Political Science Association, the David O. Sears Award of the International Society of Political Psychology in 2017, and the Earl Sutherland Prize for Career Achievement in Research from Vanderbilt University in 2017. He is a member of the American Academy of Arts & Sciences (1995), the American Academy of Political and Social Science (2010), and the National Academy of Sciences (2012). In addition to the above, he is the author of Primaries and the Dynamics of Public Choice (1988) and editor of (with L. Vavreck) Campaign Reform: Insights and Evidence. Larry Bartels was elected a member of the American Philosophical Society in 2019.
 
5Name:  Dr. Benedict Anderson
 Institution:  Cornell University
 Year Elected:  2009
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1936
 Death Date:  December 12, 2015
   
 
Benedict Anderson had been the Aaron L. Binenkorb Professor Emeritus of International Studies at the Government and Asian Studies Department in Cornell University since 2002, where he had taught since 1967. He died December 12, 2015, at age 79 in Batu, Indonesia. He was an expert on Indonesia and Southeast Asia and a leading theorist and historian of nationalisms whose work is standard reading in the humanities as well as the social sciences. His 1983 work, Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origin and Spread of Nationalism, highlights the role of national myths and print culture in creating the idea of a national community and analyzes the development of European nation-states as derivative from the creation of nations in the Americas. His other works include Java in a Time of Revolution: Occupation and Resistance, 1944-46 (1972), Language and Power: Exploring Political Cultures in Indonesia (1990), The Spectre of Comparisons: Nationalism, Southeast Asia and the World (1998), and Under Three Flags: Anarchism and the Anti-colonial Imagination (2005). He was the 1998 winner of the Award for Distinguished Contributions to Asian Studies from the Association of Asian Studies and the 2000 winner of the Fukuoka Asian Culture Prize, 2000.
 
6Name:  Dr. Barbara Aronstein Black
 Institution:  Columbia University
 Year Elected:  1991
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Living
 Birth Date:  1933
   
 
Barbara Aronstein Black is George Welwood Murray Professor of Legal History Emerita at Columbia University. She received her B.A. from Brooklyn College in 1953, as well as an LL.B. from Columbia University in 1955 and a Ph.D. from Yale University in 1975. She holds honorary doctorates from Brooklyn College, Marymount Manhattan, Osgoode Hall, New Rochelle, New York Law School, Smith College, Vermont Law School and Georgetown University Law Center. Dr. Black was an editor of the Columbia Law Review and was an associate in law at Columbia from 1955-56. In 1965 she began a doctoral program in history at Yale, specializing in Anglo-American legal history. She served as an instructor and lecturer in history while completing graduate study, and, on award of the Ph.D. degree, became assistant professor of history at Yale. She was appointed associate professor of law at Yale in 1979. Dr. Black has also been a visiting lecturer at Harvard Law School and a visiting professor at Columbia Law School. She joined the Columbia faculty in 1984, retiring in 2008, and served as Dean of the Faculty of Law from 1986-91. She was president of the American Society for Legal History from 1986-87 and 1988-89 and is a member of the Selden Society; the Massachusetts Historical Society; and the American Academy of Arts & Sciences. She is on the Board of Directors of the Supreme Court Historical Society; the Board of Guarantors for the Italian Academy for Advanced Studies in America at Columbia University; and the Permanent Advisory Board for the Jay Papers Project at Columbia University. She was also a member of the New York State Ethics Commission from 1992-95 and served on the Board of Trustees of New York Law School from 1992-98. Dr. Black has published widely, and her principal areas of interest are legal history and contracts.
 
7Name:  Professor Karl Dietrich Bracher
 Institution:  University of Bonn
 Year Elected:  1978
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  International
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1922
 Death Date:  September 19, 2016
   
 
Karl Bracher is considered by German historians and analysts alike to be a pathbreaker in scholarly analyses of the Nazi regime. After receiving his D. Phil. from the University of Tübingen in 1948, he taught at the Free University of Berlin from 1955-58 before moving to the University of Bonn in 1959 as a professor of political science and contemporary history. In books such as Turning Points in Modern Times (1995), Dr. Bracher has constructed arguments against dictatorship, illuminated threats to democracy and offered blueprints for coming to terms with the legacies of Nazism, fascism and Communism. As a founder of the "new history" of Germany, he is known for considering historical events through the theories of social science and the values of liberalism and democracy. His book The German Dictatorship (1970), a penetrating and incisive study of Adolf Hitler, is considered to be his crowning achievement. Dr. Bracher is a past president of the German Association of Political Science and was a fellow of the Institute for Advanced Studies of Stanford and Princeton Universities. He became a member of the American Academy of Arts & Sciences in 1971, the American Philosophical Society in 1978, and the British Academy in 1976.
 
8Name:  Dr. James MacGregor Burns
 Institution:  Williams College & University of Richmond
 Year Elected:  1971
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1918
 Death Date:  July 15, 2014
   
 
James MacGregor Burns was a Pulitzer Prize-winning Presidential biographer, a pioneer in the study of leadership, and a senior scholar at the Academy of Leadership at the University of Maryland that bears his name. He was also a Senior Scholar at the Jepson School of Leadership at the University of Richmond. Author of more than a dozen books, Dr. Burns devoted his professional life to the study of leadership in American political life. His books include Packing the Court: Judicial Leadership on Trial (2009),The Three Roosevelts: Patrician Leaders Who Transformed America , with Susan Dunn (2001), Dead Center: Clinton-Gore Leadership and the Perils of Moderation , with Georgia Sorenson (1999). Dr. Burns won the Pulitzer Prize and the National Book Award for his biographies Roosevelt: The Lion and the Fox (1956) and Roosevelt: The Soldier of Freedom (1970). His book Leadership (1978) is still considered the seminal work in the field of leadership studies, and his theory on transformational leadership has been the basis of more than 400 doctoral dissertations. Dr. Burns received his doctorate in political science from Harvard University, attended the London School of Economics and taught at Williams College. He was a Democratic nominee for the 1st Congressional District of Massachusetts in 1958 and also served as a delegate to four Democratic National Conventions. While in the military, he served as combat historian in the Pacific Theater from 1943-46 and was awarded the Bronze Star and four Battle Stars. Dr. Burns is a former president of the American Political Science Association, former president of the International Society of Political Psychology and former chair of the Berkshire Country Commission Against Discrimination. James MacGregor Burns died July 15, 2014, at the age of 95 in Williamstown, Massachusetts.
 
9Name:  The Honorable Guido Calabresi
 Institution:  U.S. Court of Appeals & Yale Law School
 Year Elected:  1997
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Living
 Birth Date:  1932
   
 
Guido Calabresi came to the United States in 1939 with his parents, who left Italy to escape Fascism. After a productive career as a scholar, he became Dean of the Yale Law School in 1985 and a judge on the U.S. Court of Appeals in 1994. A scholar with pronounced administrative abilities, he began teaching at Yale in 1959; he remains Sterling Professor of Law Emeritus and Professorial Lecturer in Law. Known as a true humanist, Judge Calabresi is recognized as one of the founding fathers of law and economics. His two most seminal contributions to the field are the application of economics to tort law and a legal interpretation of the Coase theorem. His major publications include The Costs of Accidents: A Legal and Economic Analysis (1970) and (with D. Melamed) Property Rules, Liability Rules and Inalienability: One View of the Cathedral (1972). Judge Calabresi holds B.A. and M.A. degrees from Oxford University and B.S. and LL.B. degrees from Yale. He is a member of the American Academy of Arts & Sciences and the National Academy of Sciences.
 
10Name:  Dr. Gerhard Casper
 Institution:  Stanford University
 Year Elected:  1996
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Living
 Birth Date:  1937
   
 
Gerhard Casper is President Emeritus of Stanford University and the Peter and Helen Bing Professor Emeritus at Stanford. He is also Professor of Law Emeritus, a Senior Fellow at the Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies at Stanford (FSI), and a Professor of Political Science (by courtesy). In 2015 he served as President of the American Academy in Berlin, where he had been a Trustee Emeritus. Born in 1937, Gerhard Casper grew up in Hamburg, the port city on the Elbe River. Mr. Casper studied law at the universities of Freiburg and Hamburg, where, in 1961, he earned his first law degree. He attended Yale Law School, obtaining his Master of Laws degree in 1962. He then returned to Freiburg, where he received his doctorate in 1964. In the fall of 1964, Mr. Casper emigrated to the United States, spending two years as Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of California at Berkeley. In 1966, he joined the faculty of the University of Chicago Law School, and between 1979 and 1987 served as Dean of the Law School. In 1989, Mr. Casper was appointed Provost of the University of Chicago. He served as President of Stanford University from 1992-2000. Mr. Casper has written and taught primarily in the fields of constitutional law, constitutional history, comparative law, and jurisprudence. From 1977 to 1991, he was an editor of The Supreme Court Review. His books include a monograph on legal realism (Berlin, 1967), an empirical study of the Supreme Court's workload (Chicago, 1976, with Richard A. Posner), an empirical study of lay judges in criminal trials (Heidelberg, 1979, with Hans Zeisel), as well as Separating Power (Cambridge, MA, 1997) concerning the separation of powers practices at the end of the 18th century in the United States. About the Stanford presidency, he wrote Cares of the University (Stanford, CA, 1997). He is also the author of numerous scholarly articles and occasional pieces. He has been elected to membership in the American Law Institute (1977), the International Academy of Comparative Law, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences (1980), the Orden Pour le mérite für Wissenschaften und Künste (Order Pour le mérite for the Sciences and Arts) (1993), and the American Philosophical Society (1996). During the fall of 2006, he held the Kluge Chair in American Law and Governance at the Library of Congress. He has been awarded various honorary doctorates. At present, Mr. Casper serves as a member of the Board of Trustees of the Central European University in Budapest. He is also a member of various additional boards, including the Council of the American Law Institute and the Committee for Economic Development. From 2000-2008, he served as a successor trustee of Yale University. Mr. Casper is married to Regina Casper, M.D. Dr. Casper was a Professor of Psychiatry at the University of Chicago before taking an appointment as Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Science in the School of Medicine at Stanford, from which she recently retired. She is an authority in the area of depression and eating disorders. The Caspers' daughter, Hanna, is a lawyer.
 
11Name:  Dr. Jorge G. Castañeda
 Institution:  New York University; National Autonomous University of Mexico
 Year Elected:  2008
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  International
 Living? :   Living
 Birth Date:  1953
   
 
Jorge G. Castañeda has been Global Distinguished Professor of Politics and Latin American and Caribbean Studies at New York University since 1997. He was Foreign Minister of Mexico for three years under the Vicente Fox administration and served as professor of political science at the National Autonomous University of Mexico from 1978 to 2003. He has also been a visiting professor at Princeton University, the University of California, Berkeley, Cambridge University, the University of Paris and Dartmouth University. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Paris in 1978. For three decades Jorge Castañeda has been a leading public intellectual, publishing widely in French, English and Spanish. He is the author of numerous books on political mobilization, political succession and international relations. Limits To Friendship: The United States and Mexico (1988) outlines the difficulties of foreign relations with a superpower; The Mexican Shock: Its Meaning for the United States (1995) examines the ways in which free trade has affected binational issues; and Perpetuating Power: How Mexican Presidents Were Chosen (2000) elucidates the byzantine process by which Mexico’s ruling party selected its presidents. He is also the author of Unarmed: The Latin American Left after the Cold War (1993) and Compañero: The Life and Death of Che Guevara (1997). His most recent book is Ex Mex: Mexicans in the U.S. – from Migrants to Immigrants (2008). Jorge Castañeda was an outspoken critic of the country’s autocratic political system prior to its transition to open elections in 2000. He has been active with a number of human rights organizations, serving on the board of directors of Human Rights Watch, as a member of Project Syndicate, and as senior associate at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. He was awarded a MacArthur Foundation Grant in 1989. He was elected a member of the American Philosophical Society in 2008.
 
12Name:  Dr. Philip E. Converse
 Institution:  University of Michigan
 Year Elected:  1988
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1928
 Death Date:  December 30, 2014
   
 
Philip Converse was a leading scholar in the field of political behavior for three decades. Having conducted important research on political opinion and electoral behavior, he was central to transforming the descriptive study of government into today's comparative and analytical study of politics. His 1964 article "The Nature of Belief Systems in Mass Publics" held that public opinion tended to be inconsistent across issues, unstable over time and not particularly considerate of ideology. Political Representation in France (1986), his comprehensive work with Roy Pierce, was immediately recognized as a landmark study, winning the 1987 Woodrow Wilson Foundation Book Award. Another work, The American Voter (1960), written with Angus Campbell, made proficient use of data from National Elections Studies, a seminal set of surveys of American public opinion that were carried out at the University of Michigan. Dr. Converse was associated with the University of Michigan since receiving his Ph.D. from that institution in 1958. He served as director of the university's Institute for Social Research and as Distinguished Professor of Sociology and Political Science, among other positions. Philip Converse died December 30, 2014, in Ann Arbor at age 86.
 
13Name:  Prof. Archibald Cox
 Institution:  Harvard University
 Year Elected:  1980
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1912
 Death Date:  May 29, 2004
   
14Name:  Dr. Robert A. Dahl
 Institution:  Yale University
 Year Elected:  1960
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1915
 Death Date:  February 5, 2014
   
 
Robert Alan Dahl received his Ph.D. from Yale University in 1940 and joined the faculty, teaching for more than 40 years before retiring in 1986 as the Sterling Professor of Political Science and Senior Research Scientist in Sociology. In his work he demonstrated an unusual ability to move between empirical research of a difficult and original type and, on the other hand, theoretical synthesis. His many books include Who Governs?: Democracy and Power in an American City (1961), in which he examined power structures in New Haven, Connecticut; Democracy and Its Critics (1989), in which he observed that modern countries, in lacking full citizen participation and policy control, fail to meet the ideals of a democracy; and How Democratic is the American Constitution? (2002), in which he argued that the United States Constitution is not nearly as democratic as it ought to be. Dr. Dahl was a member of the National Academy of Sciences and the American Academy of Arts & Sciences, a corresponding member of the British Academy, and a past President of the American Political Science Association. He was elected a member of the American Philosophical Society in 1960. Robert Dahl died on February 5, 2014, at age 98 in Hamden, Connecticut.
 
15Name:  Dr. Michael W. Doyle
 Institution:  Columbia University
 Year Elected:  2009
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Living
 Birth Date:  1948
   
 
Michael W. Doyle is a University Professor of Columbia University and Director of the Columbia Global Policy Initiative. Born in Honolulu, Hawaii, he was educated in France and Switzerland and received his high school diploma from Jesuit High School, Tampa, Florida. He studied at the U.S. Air Force Academy for two years (and also qualified as a parachutist at Fort Benning) before transferring to Harvard University, where he earned his A.B., M.A. and Ph.D. (in Political Science in 1977). As an undergraduate he won the Detur Prize and was named John Harvard Scholar. As a graduate student, he held the Atherton Prize Fellowship and a Resident Tutorship in Government in Leverett House. He completed his military service in the Massachusetts Air National Guard. Professor Doyle previously has taught at the University of Warwick (United Kingdom), Johns Hopkins University, Princeton University and Yale Law School. His authored books include: (with Fred Hirsch and Edward Morse) Alternatives to Monetary Disorder (1977); Empires (1986); UN Peacekeeping in Cambodia: UNTAC's Civil Mandate (1995); Ways of War and Peace (1996); (with Nicholas Sambanis) Making War and Building Peace (2006); Striking First: Preemption and Prevention in International Conflict (2008); and The Question of Intervention (2015). He has also edited several publications, including (with Ian Johnstone and Robert Orr) Keeping the Peace: Multidimensional UN Operations in Cambodia and El Salvador (1997); (with John Ikenberry) New Thinking in International Relations Theory (1997); (with Olaru Otunnu) Peacemaking and Peacekeeping for the New Century (1998); and (with Jean-Marc Coicaud and Anne-Marie Gardner) The Globalization of Human Rights (2003). He has also published numerous articles, chapters in books and occasional essays including "Kant, Liberal Legacies, and Foreign Affairs: Parts I and II," in Philosophy and Public Affairs. He delivered the Tanner Lectures on "Anticipatory Self-Defense" at Princeton University, November 8-9, 2006. He directed the Center of International Studies at Princeton University and chaired the Editorial Board and the Committee of Editors of World Politics. He was the vice-president and senior fellow of the International Peace Academy and is now a member of its board of directors. He has also served as a member of the External Research Advisory Committee of the UNHCR and the Advisory Committee of the Lessons-Learned Unit of the Department of Peace-Keeping Operations (UN). He is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations, New York. In 2001, he was elected a fellow of the American Academy of Arts & Sciences. In 2001-2003, he served as Assistant Secretary-General and Special Adviser to United Nations Secretary-General Kofi Annan. His responsibilities in the Secretary-General’s Executive Office included strategic planning (the "Millennium Development Goals"), outreach to the international corporate sector (the "Global Compact") and relations with Washington. He is the former chair of the Academic Council of the United Nations System. From 2006 to 2013 he was an individual member and the chair of the UN Democracy Fund, elected by the members and appointed by UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon. Michael Doyle is married to Amy Gutmann. They have a daughter and son-in-law and live in Philadelphia and New York.
 
16Name:  Dr. Jon Elster
 Institution:  Columbia University
 Year Elected:  2012
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Living
 Birth Date:  1940
   
 
Jon Elster (Ph.D., University of Paris, 1972) taught at Paris, Oslo and Chicago before coming to Columbia. His publications include Ulysses and the Sirens, Sour Grapes, Making Sense of Marx, The Cement of Society, Solomonic Judgements, Nuts and Bolts for the Social Sciences, Local Justice, Political Psychology, Alchemies of the Mind, Ulysses Unbound, and Closing the Books: Transitional Justice in Historical Perspective. His research interests include the theory of rational choice, the theory of distributive justice, and the history of social thought (Marx and Tocqueville). He is currently working on a comparative study of constitution-making processes from the Federal Convention to the present and is engaged in a project on the microfoundaitons of civil war.
 
17Name:  Prof. E. Allan Farnsworth
 Institution:  Columbia University
 Year Elected:  1994
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1928
 Death Date:  January 31, 2005
   
18Name:  Dr. Richard F. Fenno
 Institution:  University of Rochester
 Year Elected:  1989
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1926
 Death Date:  April 21, 2020
   
 
Richard F. Fenno, Jr. is Distinguished University Professor Emeritus at the University of Rochester, where he has taught since 1957. The author of a number of major works dealing with aspects of American politics, he is the winner of numerous prizes, including the Woodrow Wilson Foundation Book Award (for Home Style, named the best political science book of 1978) and the V.O. Key Award (for Congress at the Grassroots, named the best book on Southern politics, 2001). Dr. Fenno has also taught at Wheaton and Amherst Colleges and holds a Ph.D. from Harvard University. He is a member of the American Academy of Arts & Sciences and has served as president of the American Political Science Association. The Political Science Association's Legislative Studies section now annually awards the Richard Fenno Prize for the most highly regarded book on the subject. Richard F. Fenno, Jr. died April 21, 2020 in Rye, New York at the age of 93.
 
19Name:  Dr. Paul A. Freund
 Institution:  Harvard University
 Year Elected:  1966
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1908
 Death Date:  2/5/92
   
20Name:  Dr. Walter Gellhorn
 Institution:  Columbia University
 Year Elected:  1965
 Class:  3. Social Sciences
 Subdivision:  304. Jurisprudence and Political Science
 Residency:  Resident
 Living? :   Deceased
 Birth Date:  1906
 Death Date:  12/9/95
   
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