Erasmus Law ReviewAccess_open



Show PDF Show fullscreen
Statistics Citation
This article has been viewed times.
This article been downloaded 0 times.
Suggested citation
, "Editorial", Erasmus Law Review, 1, (2013):1-1

Dit artikel wordt geciteerd in

      As a regular reader of Erasmus Law Review, you cannot but notice the newly designed layout for the journal. A more significant change is at the origin of this transformation. Erasmus Law Review will, from volume 6 onwards, be published by Eleven International Publishing, part of Boom Publishers, The Hague. We look forward to the intensified cooperation with Eleven International Publishing and are particularly grateful for the warm welcome that the journal has received from Selma Hoedt and the members of her staff at Eleven. It is indeed an honor for Erasmus Law Review to be amongst the journals published by one of the most innovative international legal publishers, especially in the area of online publications.
      How will the cooperation with Eleven affect you as a reader? Importantly, Eleven brings professional publishing experience to Erasmus Law Review, from which both you as a reader and the Editorial Board will benefit. However, beyond that nothing of significance will change: Erasmus Law Review will remain available as an online journal and for free. The journal can be accessed through its own website at the Erasmus School of Law (<>), as well as through HeinOnline, IBSS, OCLC, Proquest (Ebrary) and EBSCO Publishing. Importantly, the journal now will be available also through the website of Eleven International Publishing (<>). In addition, individual articles will remain accessible through SSRN.
      We are very grateful to Lucas Lixinski, at the University of New South Wales Law School in Sydney, Australia, for his willingness to act as Guest Editor for this issue of Erasmus Law Review on Narratives of the International Legal Order and Why They Matter. We had hoped to include in this issue a separate contribution on legal pluralism and why it matters, co-authored by Franz von Benda-Beckmann and Keebet von Benda-Beckmann, former co-directors of the project group Legal Pluralism at the Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology in Halle. To our great sadness, Franz passed away on 7 January 2013. With the passing away of Franz, the academic community has lost not only a most innovative and world-renowned legal anthropologist, but also a dear friend and source of inspiration. In recognition of Franz’s achievements, we dedicate this issue of Erasmus Law Review to him. Our thoughts are with Keebet and the other members of his family.
      We hope you derive inspiration from this issue and subsequent issues of Erasmus Law Review!

      Ellen Hey
      Editor-in-Chief, on behalf of the Editorial Board

Print this article