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Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.Beställ boken senast måndag 7 december för leverans innan julaftonThe essays populating these two volumes provide a comprehensive account of existing scholarly debates on the history and theory of international law. This authoritative collection, with contributions by leading academics, covers a wide range of important topics such as primitive legal scholarship, medieval law and the Grotian Tradition. With subtopics including the markers, heroes and making of international law, and an original introduction by the editor, this extensive collection will appeal to a wide variety of researchers in the field of legal history and theory, as well as students and scholars alike.
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'These volumes are a must-have collection of scholarly texts in the field of history and theory of international law. Jean d'Aspremont brings them together with a vision on our discipline at large. This selection of the most seminal and delightful essays in the field speaks to our self-consciousness as international lawyers and provides us with the possibility for a professional experience of discomfort about our discipline's ordering distinctions between international law and history, and between theory and practice. And thereby provides us with a possibility for reimagination and change.' -- Janne E. Nijman, Asser Institute and University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands 'Professor d'Aspremont has magisterially curated a collection of essential texts on the history and theory of international law. Every scholar working in these fields will benefit from having the two volumes at hand. The collection impresses through its intelligent organisation, which does not view the history and the theory of international law as two distinct endeavours, but highlights the close interconnections between the two scholarly fields.' -- Helmut Aust, Freie Universitat Berlin, Germany
Edited by Jean d'Aspremont, Professor of International Law, Sciences Po School of Law, France and Chair of Public International Law, University of Manchester, UK
Contents: Volume I Introduction Jean d'Aspremont PART I THE HISTORICIZATION OF INTERNATIONAL LEGAL THEORIES 1. David W. Kennedy (1986), 'Primitive Legal Scholarship', Harvard International Law Journal, 27 (1), Winter, 1-98 2. Anne Orford (2014), 'Scientific Reason and the Discipline of International Law', European Journal of International Law, 25 (2), May, 369-85 3. Jean d'Aspremont (2019), 'Bindingness', in Jean d'Aspremont and Sahib Singh (eds) Concepts for International Law Contributions to Disciplinary Thought, Chapter 5, Cheltenham, UK and Northampton, MA, USA: Edward Elgar Publishing, 67-82 PART II THE MARKERS OF INTERNATIONAL LEGAL THEORIES 4. L. Oppenheim (1908), 'The Science of International Law: Its Task and Method', American Journal of International Law, 2 (2), April, 313-56 5. Hersch Lauterpacht (1946),'The Grotian Tradition in International Law', in (ed) British Year Book of International Law, New York, NY, USA and London, UK: Oxford University Press, 1-53 6. Myres S. McDougal (1956), 'Law as a Process of Decision: A Policy-Oriented Approach to Legal Study', American Journal of Jurisprudence, 1 (1), June, 53-72 7. Thomas M. Franck (1992), 'The Emerging Right to Democratic Governance', American Journal of International Law, 86 (1), January, 46-91 8. Martti Koskenniemi (1990), 'The Politics of International Law', European Journal of International Law, 1 (1), February, 4-32 9. Philip Allott (1998), 'The True Function of Law in the International Community', Indiana Journal of Global Legal Studies, 5 (2), Spring, 391-413 10. B.S. Chimni (2007), 'The Past, Present, and Future of International Law: A Critical Third World Approach', Melbourne Journal of International Law, 8 (2), 499-515 11. Sundhya Pahuja (2005), 'The Postcoloniality of International Law', Harvard International Law Journal, 46 (2), Summer, 459-69 12. Hilary Charlesworth, Christine Chinkin and Shelley Wright (1991), 'Feminist Approaches to International Law', American Journal of International Law, 85 (4), October, 613-45 13. Benedict Kingsbury (2009), 'The Concept of "Law" in Global Administrative Law', European Journal of International Law, 20 (1), February, 23-57 14. Gregory Shaffer and Tom Ginsburg (2012), 'The Empirical Turn in International Legal Scholarship', American Journal of International Law, 106 (1), January, 1-47 PART III THE HEROES OF INTERNATIONAL LEGAL THEORIES 15. Patrick Capps and Julian Rivers (2010), 'Kant's Concept of International Law', Legal Theory, 16 (4), December, 229-57 16. Joerg Kammerhofer (2009), 'Kelsen - Which Kelsen? A Reapplication of the Pure Theory to International Law', Leiden Journal of International Law, 22 (2), June, 225-49 17. Mehrdad Payandeh (2010), 'The Concept of International Law in the Jurisprudence of H.L.A. Hart', European Journal of International Law, 21 (4), November, 967-95 18. Matt Craven (2012), 'On Foucault and Wolff or from Law to Political Economy', Leiden Journal of International Law, 25 (3), September, 627-45 19. Martti Koskenniemi (2004), 'What Should International Lawyers Learn from Karl Marx', Leiden Journal of International Law, 17 (2), June, 229-46 20. Robert Howse (2016), 'Schmitt, Schmitteanism and Contemporary International Legal Theory', in Anne Orford, Florian Hoffmann and Martin Clark (eds), The Oxford Handbook of the Theory of International Law, Chapter 11, Great Clarendon Street, Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press, 212-30 21. Jean d'Aspremont (2016), 'Martti Koskenniemi, the Mainstream and Self-Reflectivity', Leiden Journal of International Law, 29 (3), July, 625-39 PART IV THE MAKING OF INTERNATIONAL LEGAL THEORIES 22. David W. Kennedy (1999-2000), 'When Renewal Repeats: Thinking Against the Box', N.Y.U Journal of International Law and Politics, 32, Winter, 335-500 23. Jean d'Aspremont (2012), 'Wording in International Law', Leiden Journal of International Law, 25 (3), September,