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Routledge Handbook of International Law and the Humanities

Edited by: Shane Chalmers , Sundhya Pahuja

Print publication date:  May  2021
Online publication date:  May  2021

Print ISBN: 9780367420741
eBook ISBN: 9781003170914
Adobe ISBN:

10.4324/9781003170914
 Cite  Marc Record

Book description

This Handbook brings together 40 of the world?s leading scholars and rising stars who study international law from disciplines in the humanities ? from history to literature, philosophy to the visual arts ? to showcase the distinctive contributions that this field has made to the study of international law over the past two decades.

Including authors from Australia, Canada, Europe, India, South Africa, the UK and the USA, all the contributors engage the question of what is distinctive, and critical, about the work that has been done and that continues to be done in the field of ?international law and the humanities?. For many of these authors, answering this question involves reflecting on the work they themselves have been contributing to this path-breaking field since its inception at the end of the twentieth century. For others, it involves offering models of the new work they are carrying out, or else reflecting on the future directions of a field that has now taken its place as one of the most important sites for the study of international legal practice and theory. Each of the book?s six parts foregrounds a different element, or cluster of elements, of international law and the humanities, from an attention to the office, conduct and training of the jurist and jurisprudent (Part 1); to scholarly craft and technique (Part 2); to questions of authority and responsibility (Part 3); history and historiography (Part 4); plurality and community (Part 5); as well as the challenge of thinking, and rethinking, international legal concepts for our times (Part 6).

Outlining new ways of imagining, and doing, international law at a moment in time when original, critical thought and practice is more necessary than ever, this Handbook will be essential for scholars, students and practitioners in international law, international relations, as well as in law and the humanities more generally.

 

Table of contents

Prelims Download PDF
Introduction Download PDF
Chapter  1:  Modus Vivendi Download PDF
Chapter  2:  Life in the ruins Download PDF
Chapter  3:  Receiving traditions of civility, remaking conditions of cohabitation Download PDF
Chapter  4:  The atomics Download PDF
Chapter  5:  Tender images Download PDF
Chapter  6:  A training in conduct Download PDF
Chapter  7:  Absent images of international law Download PDF
Chapter  8:  Listening about law in the sonic arts Download PDF
Chapter  9:  Criminal procedure and the humanities Download PDF
Chapter  10:  Wayfaring Download PDF
Chapter  11:  Foot notes. Reflections on method and form Download PDF
Chapter  12:  Critical humanities and the human of international human rights law Download PDF
Chapter  13:  Certain (mis)conceptions Download PDF
Chapter  14:  The travels of human rights Download PDF
Chapter  15:  International law, literature and worldmaking Download PDF
Chapter  16:  Lord-healer of lost cases Download PDF
Chapter  17:  We are making a new world Download PDF
Chapter  18:  The time of revolution Download PDF
Chapter  19:  A double take on debt Download PDF
Chapter  20:  ‘The object is to frighten him with hope’ Download PDF
Chapter  21:  Contested histories Download PDF
Chapter  22:  ‘Space is the only way to go’ Download PDF
Chapter  23:  International law and the production of new resources Download PDF
Chapter  24:  Revisiting Local Hero  Download PDF
Chapter  25:  The politics of legibility Download PDF
Chapter  26:  International law at the border Download PDF
Chapter  27:  Towards a carceral geography of international law Download PDF
Chapter  28:  Law and sacrifice in Australian extra-territorial nation spaces Download PDF
Chapter  29:  Living together after violent conflict Download PDF
Chapter  30:  The meeting of laws in Australian children’s literature Download PDF
Chapter  31:  International law and the humanities in the Anthropocene Download PDF
Chapter  32:  Who, or what, is the human of international humanitarian law? Download PDF
Chapter  33:  Automating authority Download PDF
Chapter  34:  Rainbow family Download PDF
Chapter  35:  In the name of the victim Download PDF
Chapter  36:  A sovereignty that is ‘useless to fascism’ Download PDF
Index Download PDF
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