History of International Law

Grotius, H., Mare Liberum, 1609
Mare Liberum sive De iure quod Batavis competit ad Indicana commercia dissertatio (English: The Freedom of the Seas, Or, The Right Which Belongs to the Dutch to Take Part in the East Indian Trade) is a small pocket-sized booklet of 68 pages, written by Hugo Grotius, and published in 1609
Rossi, C.R., Whiggish International Law: Elihu Root, the Monroe Doctrine, and International Law in the Americas, 2019
International law’s turn to history in the Americas receives invigorated refreshment with Christopher Rossi’s adaptation of the insightful and inter-disciplinary teachings of the English School and Cambridge contextualists to problems of hemispheric methodology and historiography.
Rasilla y del Moral, I. de la, and J.E. Viñuales, Experiments in International Adjudication: Historical Accounts, 2019
The history of international adjudication is all too often presented as a triumphalist narrative of normative and institutional progress that casts aside its uncomfortable memories, its darker legacies and its historical failures.