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A collection of essays exploring privacy, many of them taken from American periodicals. Part One contains four essays which seek to explain why privacy is valuable. Such explanations are necessary, if not sufficient, to substantiate the case for recognition of a legal right to privacy. The first two essays in Part Two offer different definitions of the right, while the other three put forward views about its scope and character.;The essays in Part Three are concerned with the feminist critique of privacy and of the related private-public distinction. The debate on the scope and character of the right has considerable relevance for the feminist denial of the coherence of the distinction between private and public. Part Four is devoted to essays dealing with the application of privacy rights to the information society and cyberspace. These essays, too, show the relevance of reflection on the values and character of privacy rights to a debate of immense contemporary social importance.