5 edition of International Law as World Order in Late Imperial China (Sinica Leidensia) found in the catalog.
June 30, 2007
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||322|
East Asia/Southeast Asia:: China. All Space Capital Places Landscapes Misc. A dust plume arose over China's Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region and on 9 April , began its eastward journey over the Sea of Japan. New research shows that dust accounts for most of the 64 million tons of foreign aerosol imports that arrive in the air over North. Asserting that litigation in late imperial China was a form of documentary warfare, this book offers a social analysis of the men who composed legal documents for commoners and elites alike. Litigation masters—a broad category of legal facilitators ranging from professional plaintmasters to simple but literate men to whom people turned for assistance—emerge in this study as central players.
The history of ideas on rule of law for world order is a fascinating one, as revealed in this comparative study of both Eastern and Western traditions. This book discerns 'rule of law as justice' conceptions alternative to the positivist conceptions of the liberal internationalist rule of law today. The volume begins by revisiting early-modern European roots of rule of law for world order. Academic Publications. Recentering the World: China’s Reception and Contention of International Law (Cambridge University Press, Forthcoming ) “Hegemony in a Multipolar World Order: Global Constitutionalism and the Großraum,” Jus Cogens () “International Law as a Coercive Order: Hans Kelsen and the Transformations of Sanction,” 29 Indiana International & Comparative Law.
Within a span of months, China, upon Xi’s order in late, transformed a whole host of rocks, atolls, and sandbars into gigantic artificial islands, now hosting state-of-the-art weapons. A second, complementary approach has been to broaden the history of global order to encompass inter-imperial politics, including the legal relations of imperial powers and indigenous subjects. The two projects have been occasionally combined in efforts to trace the impact of imperial politics on trends in international by:
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International law in late imperial China is studied both as part of the introduction of the Western sciences and as a theoretical orientation in international affairs between and The first chapters serve the purpose of analysing the political, institutional, intellectual and linguistic process of adapting the theories of Cited by: This is a book review of Rune Svarverud's 'International Law as World Order in Late Imperial China –Translation, Reception and Discourse, ' published on Sinica Leidensia, Vol.
78 (Brill, Leiden ).Author: Otto Malmgren. International law in late imperial China is studied both as part of the introduction of the Western sciences and as a theoretical orientation in international affairs between and The first chapters serve the purpose of analysing the political, institutional, intellectual and.
International Law as World Order in Late Imperial China (Sinica Leidensia) Svarverud, R. The topic of this book is the early introduction and reception of international law in China.
International law as world order in Late Imperial China. Leiden ; Boston: Brill, (OCoLC) Online version: Svarverud, Rune. International law as world order in Late Imperial China. Leiden ; Boston: Brill, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors.
Get this from a library. International law as world order in Late Imperial China: translation, reception and discourse, [Rune Svarverud] -- Gives an introduction and reception of international law in China. Here, International law is studied as part of the introduction of the Western sciences and as a theoretical orientation in.
Read "International Law as World Order in Late Imperial China – Translation, Reception and Discourse, –, Nordic Journal of International Law" on DeepDyve, the largest online rental service for scholarly research with thousands of academic publications available at your fingertips.
International Law as World Order in Late Imperial China (Sinica Leidensia) by Rune Svarverud; 1 edition; First published in ; Subjects: Foreign relations, History, International law, Language, HISTORY. Claiming a Mandate of Heaven to unify and govern the whole known world or tianxia (all under heaven), the China Order dominated Eastern Eurasia as a world empire for more than two millennia, until the late nineteenth century.
Sincethe People’s Republic of China has been a reincarnated Qin-Han polity without the traditional China Order. 作者: Rune Svarverud 副标题: Translation, Reception and Discourse, isbn: 书名: International Law as World Order in Late Imperial China 页数: 定价: USD 出版社: BRILL 装帧: Hardcover 出版年: >.
Rune Svarveruds International Law as World Order in Late Imperial China: Trans lation, Reception and Discourse, is an impressive work of scholarship that deserves a serious reading from scholars of legal as well as intellectual history of late imperial China.
Svarverud wants. Every quarter, China Review International presents timely, English-language reviews of recently published China-related books and monographs from China, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Japan, Europe, the U.S., and elsewhere.
Its multidisciplinary scope and international coverage make it an indispensable tool for all those interested in Chinese culture and civilization, and enable the sinologist to keep. What does the rise of China represent, and how should the international community respond. With a holistic rereading of Chinese longue durée history, Fei-Ling Wang provides a simple but powerful framework for understanding the nature of persistent and rising Chinese power and its implications for the current global argues that the Chinese ideation and tradition of political.
An ‘imperial temptation’ continued to inform the hierarchy that characterized international order in the post era. 44 From its foundations in the s the UN has developed and institutionalized ‘a body of practices aimed at “the maintenance of order” and “the protection of life” in the decolonized world’.
45 Over time the Cited by: Anybody considering legal history an arcane or marginal element of late Qing history and its international relations will have to reconsider. Pamela Kyle Crossley, Dartmouth College Chinese Law in Imperial Eyes is a landmark contribution to the emerging field of Chinese law and cultural studies.
Li Chen's sophisticated analyses and wide-ranging. International law, also known as public international law and law of nations, is the set of rules, norms, and standards generally accepted in relations between nations.
It establishes normative guidelines and a common conceptual framework to guide states across a broad range of domains, including war, diplomacy, trade, and human rights.
Li Chen is associate professor at the University of Toronto and founding president of the International Society for Chinese Law and History. He has published on late imperial and modern Chinese law and society, Sino-Western encounters, and international law and empire, including a volume coedited with Madeleine Zelin called Chinese Law.
"Relying on primary and secondary sources in a host of languages, P r Cassel's new book offers the most thoroughgoing comparative examination of treaty port law and jurisdiction for late imperial China and late-Tokugawa and Meiji by: Imperialism, Sovereignty and the Making of International Law illuminating the enduring imperial character of the discipline and its continuing importance for peoples of the Third World.
This book will be of interest to students of international law and relations, history, post-colonial studies and development studies. Karin Mickelson Cited by: William P.
Alford is a scholar of Chinese law and legal history. His books include To Steal a Book is an Elegant Offense: Intellectual Property Law in Chinese Civilization (Stanford University Press ), Raising the Bar: The Emerging Legal Profession in East Asia (Harvard East Asian Legal Studies.
International law as world order in Late Imperial China: translation, reception and discourse, Leiden, The Netherlands: Brill, T Return to the top. Svarverud, Rune () International Law as World Order in Late Imperial China: Translation, Reception and Discourse, – Leiden: Brill.
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