After taking my B.A. in Philosophy from Yale and my J.D. from Kentucky, I was awarded my LL.M. in Human Rights for a dissertation that argues for replacing the abstract legal subject with a phenomenological embodied subject. My project is the further development of the embodied legal subject through the articulation of human rights as a material onto-theological discourse, a transcendentally immanent plane from which notions of being-with can be thought out. The contention animating this project is that, through the analysis of notions of community contained within and projected by texts – whether politico-legal, ethical, or literary – new co…

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