The Making of Modern Law: Foreign, Comparative and International Law, 1600-1926, brings together foreign, comparative, and international titles in a single resource. Its International Law component features works of some of the great legal theorists, including Gentili, Grotius, Selden, Zouche, Pufendorf, Bijnkershoek, Wolff, Vattel, Martens, ...Read MoreThe Making of Modern Law: Foreign, Comparative and International Law, 1600-1926, brings together foreign, comparative, and international titles in a single resource. Its International Law component features works of some of the great legal theorists, including Gentili, Grotius, Selden, Zouche, Pufendorf, Bijnkershoek, Wolff, Vattel, Martens, Mackintosh, Wheaton, among others. The materials in this archive are drawn from three world-class American law libraries: the Yale Law Library, the George Washington University Law Library, and the Columbia Law Library.Now for the first time, these high-quality digital scans of original works are available via print-on-demand, making them readily accessible to libraries, students, independent scholars, and readers of all ages.+++++++++++++++The below data was compiled from various identification fields in the bibliographic record of this title. This data is provided as an additional tool in helping to insure edition identification: +++++++++++++++Yale Law LibraryLP3Y007390019160101The Making of Modern Law: Foreign, Comparative, and International Law, 1600-1926The need of popular understanding of international law -- The real questions under the Japanese treaty and the San Francisco school board resolution -- The sanction of international law -- The relations between international tribunals of arbitration and the jurisdiction of national courts -- The basts of protection to citizens residing abroad -- The function of private codification in international law -- The real signifigance of the Declaration of London -- Francis Lieber -- The real Monrie dictrube -- Address at a conference of teachers fo international law -- The Hague peace conferences -- The importance of judicial settlement -- Nobel peace prize address -- The ethics of the Panama question -- The obligations of the United States as to Panama canal tolls -- Panama canal tolls -- The treaty of 1882 with Russia -- The Mexican resolution -- The ship purchase bill -- Second speech on the ship purchase bill -- The outlook for international law -- Should international law be codified? -- The declaration of the rights and duties of nations of the American institute of International law -- Foreign affairs, 1913-1916.Cambridge; London: Harvard University Press; Humphrey Milford Oxford University Press, 1916ix, 463,  p. 25 cmUnited StatesUnited KingdomRead Less
Very good. 8vo, 463 pages blue cloth binding with gilt spine titles. Root (1845-1937) was Secretary of War under McKinley and Secretary of State under Teddy Roosevelt. He won the Nobel Peace prize in 1912. This volume is a collection of some of his speeches collected and edited by Robert Bacon and James Brown Scott. Many of the speeches relate to international law. A sample of the titles of the addresses: 1. the relations between international tribunals of arbitration and the jurisdiction of national courts, 2. the function of private codification in international law, 3. the real Monroe Doctrine, 4. the Hague Peace Conference, 5. Nobel Peace Prize Address, 6. the ethics of the Panama question, 7. the obligations of the United States as to Panama Canal Tolls, 8. Panama Canal Tolls.
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