As Book Reviews Editor for the Journal of Contemporary Research:
Quincy Cloet embodies all you hope for from a new generation of scholars. He was a committed Book Reviews Editor and a good, reliable colleague. More importantly, he is a good person with a wicked sense of humour.
(Dr Maxine David, Editor-in-chief of JCER)
As Research Assistant:
Quincy performed his varied duties very well, which was reflected in the students’ evaluations. He gave evidence of his excellent organization and self-discipline, his clarity of thought and articulacy (both verbally and in writing), his capacity for teamwork and his industriousness. I expect him to achieve much as an academic researcher and teacher, or in any other career he may choose to pursue.
(Professor Richard Butterwick-Pawlikowski, Chair of European History and Civilization at College of Europe)
I have worked alongside Quincy Cloet for more than three years in the context of Higher Education. Quincy is bright, hard working and sincere. He was a top performer in his MA studies and continued to be a major asset to the institution when he was employed as a Research Assistant. Now pursuing his PhD in international history at the University of Wales, Quincy continues to work at a high intellectual level and at the same time meets deadlines and concludes chapters in a timely manner. Alongside his doctoral studies Quincy has developed his own research profile in the UK and beyond via publications, conference papers and a number of awards and visiting Fellowships. His advancement in these areas is testimony to his strengths as a researcher and academic, but also to his commitment, adaptability and ability to get jobs done. Quincy is a valuable team player with quiet confidence that resonates well with people. He can be relied upon to play his role and to perform his share of work responsibilities and to take the initiative when it is needed. Quincy Cloet has become one of my most valued colleagues.
(Professor Kerry Longhurst, Professor at Collegium Civitas)
As author of Jürgen Habermas and Andrew Moravcsik:a dialogue on European integration, the nation-state, democracy and identity
The author, Mr Quincy Cloet, addresses the subject through a critical analysis of the works of two major contemporary scholars, Professors Jürgen Habermas and Andrew Moravcsik. His analysis provides common ground for a critical conversation between the two scholars — a conversation which has not occurred directly between them, but that Mr Cloet develops with scholarly rigour and elegance. (..) [His] ability to perceive common-ground within a variety of views, and the corresponding ability not to ask for uniformity as a synonym of common ground, is certainly not the least virtue of Mr Cloet’s work.
(Professor João Carlos Espada, Director of the Institute of Political Studies, Catholic University of Lisbon)