Journal of Legal Pluralism and Unofficial Law

Prior to 1981 this Journal was named:






NUMBER 12 / 1975




G. EZEJIOFOR is Senior Lecturer in Law at the Faculty of Law, University of Nigeria, Enugu Campus. He received his LL.M. and Ph.D. in laws from the University of London.


BARBARA E. HARRELL-BOND is Research Fellow of the Afrika— Studiecentrum in Leiden. She received her B. Litt. and D. Phil. in social anthropology from Oxford, and has conducted fieldwork in Britain and Sierra Leone. She is also author of the forthcoming Modern Marriage in Sierra Leone (Mouton, 1975).


ROBERT J. MONDT is Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. He received his B.A. from the University of South Dakota, and his M.A. and Ph.D. in political science from Stanford University. He is editor and co—author of Crisis, Choice and Change: Historical Cases in Political Development (1972), and is currently involved in research on the integration of civil courts in the American South, and on the impact of court-ordered bussing on citizens’ evaluations of public policy.


ROBERT POZEN is Assistant Professor of Law at New York University. He received his B.A. from Harvard College, and his J.D. and J.S.D. from Yale Law School. He conducted fieldwork in Ghana, and is author of the forthcoming Legal Choices for State Enterprises in the Third World (N.Y.U. Press, 1976).


ELS A. van ROUVEROY van NIEUWAAL-BAERENDS received her training in cultural anthropology at the Universities of Leiden and Groningen, and has been a research fellow at the Institute of Cultural Anthropology of the University of Groningen. She conducted research among the Anufom in Northern Togo, with emphasis on kinship and social structure, especially the legal position of women, and has written on that subject.


EMILE A.B. van ROUVEROY van NIEUWAAL received his training in law at the University of Groningen, and is currently Research Officer at the Afrika-Studiecentrum in Leiden. He has conducted research among the Anufom in Northern Togo, with emphasis on conflict of laws, land tenure, and the interrelationships between traditional and modern judcial systems. With his wife, he has produced three films about the Anufom, and has written numerous articles about that people. His forthcoming Ph.D. thesis is entitled “Law, Women and Dispute Settlement among the Anufom in North Togo.”


TERRY WOOD is a member of the Editorial Advisory Board of African Law Studies, and was for many years a Program Officer of the International Legal Center in New York.