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, ...
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, 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 LibraryLP3Y006330019250101The Making of Modern Law: Foreign, Comparative, and International Law, 1600-1926New York; London: Charles Scribner's Sons, 19254 p. l., 424 p.: front., facsims.; 23 cmUnited StatesUnited Kingdom
Small tear in spine. Minor corner bumping else very good. No dust jacket. NY: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1925 (1925) Cloth, Frontispiece, 424 pp., index, signature of previous owner, J. Torrey Morse, American historian & author, on front pastedown. (From the beginnings in the Wilson Administration & the question of the Panama Canal toll through the Votes and Debates in the Senate on the League)
Cloth, VG. [viii]+424pp, b/w frontis, index, fore edge un trimmed, slightly dusty & spine lettering dulled, otherwise a near fine copy. An account of the 'opposition and consent debate which arose in the Senate of the United States when that body was asked by President Wilson to give their advice and consent to the Treaty of Versailles containing the Covenant of the League of Nations'. ( page 1 ). Lodge did not want to secure approval of the Treaty, -he opposed it as it did not call for unconditional surrender. He also wished to make it clear that the United States Congress would have the final authority on any decision to send American armed forces on a combat or a peacekeeping mission under League auspices.
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