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Literature and the Law of Nations, 1580-1680$
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Christopher N. Warren

Print publication date: 2015

Print ISBN-13: 9780198719342

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: August 2015

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198719342.001.0001

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Conclusion

Conclusion

Chapter:
(p.229) Conclusion
Source:
Literature and the Law of Nations, 1580-1680
Author(s):

Christopher N. Warren

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198719342.003.0008

The conclusion suggests that when the law of nations traded poetry for professorships and donned the new garb of international law, it did not erase its literary history. Early modern poetics remains present in the modern structures of international law. From the plural, overlapping landscape of early modern genres came the plural, overlapping landscape of subspecialties now identified as international law. The eighteenth century gave us two altars at which we might sacrifice the literary history of international law: literary aesthetics and a professionalized field of international law. We do better, however, by studying the ways early modern genres continue to shape our world.

Keywords:   gentili, law and literature, law and economics, torture memos, hostis humani generis, Yoo, John Yoo

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