LEADER 00000cam  22003258i 4500 
001    1057239045 
003    OCoLC 
005    20191127210932.0 
008    181010t20192019enk      b    001 0 eng   
010    2018048310 
020    9781108473330|q(hbk.) 
020    1108473334|q(hbk.) 
035    (OCoLC)1057239045 
042    pcc 
050 00 KZ3410|b.J685 2019 
082 00 341|223 
100 1  Jovanović, Miodrag A.,|eauthor 
245 14 The nature of international law /|cMiodrag A. Jovanović, 
       University of Belgrade 
264  1 Cambridge, United Kingdom ;|aNew York, NY, USA :
       |bCambridge University Press,|c2019 
264  4 |c©2019 
300    xiii, 272 pages ;|c24 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
490 1  ASIL studies in international legal theory 
504    Includes bibliographical references (pages 234-262) and 
505 0  International law as a subject matter of legal philosophy 
       : a brief historical overview -- In search of the nature 
       of (international) law : methodological postulates -- 
       Typical features of (international) law -- International 
       law as a normative order -- International law as an 
       institutionalized and (coercively) guaranteed order -- 
       Justice-aptness of international law -- Fragmentation : a 
       special feature of international law? -- In lieu of a 
       conclusion : a note on (un)certainty 
520 8  Jurisprudence has up until recently largely neglected 
       international law as a subject of philosophizing. The 
       Nature of International Law tries to offset against this 
       deficiency by providing a comprehensive explanatory 
       account of international law. It does so within an 
       analytical tradition, albeit within the one which departs 
       from the nowadays dominant method of the metaphysically-
       driven conceptual analysis. Instead, it adopts the 
       prototype theory of concepts, which is directed towards 
       determining typical features constitutive of the nature of
       international law. The book's central finding is that 
       those features are: normativity, institutionalization, 
       coercive guaranteeing, and justice-aptness. Since typical 
       features are context sensitive, their specificities at the
       international level are further elucidated. The book, 
       finally, challenges the often raised claim that 
       fragmentation is international law's unique feature by 
       demonstrating that international institutional actors, 
       particularly adjudicative ones, largely perceive 
       themselves as officials of a unified legal order 
650  0 International law|xPhilosophy 
650  7 International law.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst00976984 
650  7 Internationales Recht|2gnd 
650  7 Rechtsphilosophie|2gnd 
650  7 Rechtstheorie|2gnd 
830  0 ASIL studies in international legal theory 
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