Professor in the Department of Philosophy and the College; Associate Faculty, MacLean Center for Clinical Medical Ethics
PhD (Harvard University)
Daniel Brudney writes and teaches in political philosophy, philosophy and literature, bioethics, and philosophy of religion. He is the author of Marx’s Attempt to Leave Philosophy (1998). His recent work includes “A Justified Asymmetry” (with Mark Siegler), The Journal of Clinical Ethics, (2015), “The Breadth of Moral Character,” in Fictional Characters, Real Problems: Essays on the Ethical Content of Literature, (2016), “Preparation for Proper Perception,” in Die Linkshegelianer, (2015), “‘Pregnancy is Not a Disease’: Conscientious Refusal and the Argument from Concepts,” Hastings Center Report (2014), and “The Young Marx and the Middle-Aged Rawls,” in A Companion to Rawls, Wiley-Blackwell (2014). Brudney received the 2014 Llewellyn John and Harriet Manchester Quantrell Award for Excellence in Undergraduate Education.