This is a festschrift for the indefatigable J. G. A. Pocock (indefatigable indeed: the volume closes with a daunting nine-page bibliography of Pococks work to date, a veritable flood of erudition that shows no signs of ebbing). The essays are better than what usually end up stuck in such volumes: better as a simple matter of scholarly quality, but better too as exemplary models of what is distinctive in Pocock's approach. I suppose that at this price, no one will consider asking impoverished graduate students to purchase the volume. But there are always reserve desks, not to mention xerox machines and copyright violation.
Herzog, Donald J. Review of Political Discourse in Early Modern Britain, by N. Phillipson and Q. Skinner, editors. Am. Pol. Sci. Rev. 88, no. 1 (1994): 218-9.