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Craven, Matt (2012)
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: 4450, 4000, 3500, 8500, 8010
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    • 2 Foucault, SMD, supra note 1, at 265.
    • 3 M. Foucault, 'Truth and Power', in J. Faubion (ed.), Power: Essential Works of Foucault 1954-84 Volume 3 (1994), 111, at 122.
    • 31 For an early account, see H. Wheaton, History of the Law of Nations in Europe and America (1845), 69-164.
    • 32 M. Koskenniemi, 'International Law and Raison d'Etat: Rethinking the Prehistory of International Law', in B. Kingsbury and B. Straumann (eds.), The Roman Foundations of the Law of Nations: Alberico Gentili and the Justice of Empire (2010), 297.
    • 33 A. Sorel, Europe under the Old Regime (1947), 17.
    • 34 Ibid., at 9; see also F. Ruddy, 'International Law and the Enlightenment: Vattel and the 18th Century', (1968-69) 3 International Law 839; and, more recently, S. Beaulac, 'Emer de Vattel and the Externalization of Sovereignty', (2003) 5 Journal of the History of International Law 237.
    • 35 Sorel, supra note 33.
    • 36 Cf. Koskenniemi, supra note 32, at 306.
    • 37 See T. Hobbes, Leviathan (edited by R. Tuck) (1991), 90.
    • 43 See I. Hont, Jealousy of Trade (2005), 159-84.
    • 44 S. Pufendorf, De jure naturae et gentium libri octo (translated by Oldfather and Oldfather) (1934).
    • 45 T. Hobbes, De Cive (edited by Warrender) (1984), Chapter XIV, sections 4, 5.
    • 46 C. Wolff, Jus Gentium methodo scientifica pertractum, in quo jus gentium naturale ab eo quod voluntarii, pactii et consuetudinarii est, accurate distinguitur (1749, translated 1934) (Jus Gentium).
    • 47 Wheaton was to comment that Wolff's work was 'marked by an injudicious attempt to apply the phraseology and forms of mathematics to moral sciences which do not admit of this strict method of reasoning'; Wheaton, supra note 31, at 177.
    • 48 E. de Vattel, The Law of Nations or the Principles of Natural Law Applied to the Conduct and Affairs or Nations and Sovereigns (1758, translated in 1796), Preface, at ix.
    • 49 Ibid., at x-xi.
    • 50 Wheaton, supra note 31, at 177.
    • 51 J. Westlake, Chapters on the Principles of International Law (1892), 70.
    • 52 Pufendorf, supra note 44, Book I, Chapter 6, section 9.
    • 53 Ibid., Book II, Chapter 3, section 19.
    • 54 See, further, T. Hochstrasser, Natural Law Theories in the Early Enlightenment (2000), 159-69.
    • 55 L. White Beck, 'From Leibniz to Kant', in K. M. Higgins and R. C. Solomon (ed.), The Age of German Idealism (1993), 5, at 13. For a parallel discussion of the same in Vattel, see I. Hunter, 'Spatialisations of Justice in the Law of Nature and Nations: Pufendorf, Vattel and Kant', available online at www.ched.uq.edu.au/Transitions/Hunter.PratoPaper.pdf.
    • 56 Hobbes, supra note 37, Chapter xiv, sections 4, 5.
    • 57 Wolff, supra note 46, Preface, at 5 ('Nations certainly can be regarded as nothing else than individual free persons living in a state of nature, and therefore the same duties are to be imposed on them').
    • 58 See N. Onuf, 'Civitas Maxima: Wolff, Vattel and Republicanism', (1994) 88 AJIL 280, at 286.
    • 59 Wolff, supra note 46, Prolegomena, section 9, at 12.
    • 60 Something might be made here of Foucault's distinction between 'revolutionary' and 'radical' conceptions of law and freedom, Pufendorf being seen to articulate the former and Wolff the latter. See Foucault, BoB, supra note 1, at 41-2.
    • 86 See, generally, K. Tribe, Governing Economy: The Reformation of German Economic Discourse 1750-1840 (1988); H.-C.Busch,'Cameralismas“PoliticalMetaphysics”:HumanNature,theState,andNaturalLawintheThought of Johann Heinrich Gottlob von Justi', (2009) 16 European Journal of History of Economic Thought 409; M. Walker, 'Rights and Functions: The Social Categories of Eighteenth-Century German Jurists and Cameralists', (1978) 50 Journal of Modern History 234; A. Wakefield, The Disordered Police State: German Cameralism as Science and Practice (2009).
    • 87 Foucault, STP, supra note 1, at 337.
    • 88 Ibid., at 337-8.
    • 89 Ibid., at 339.
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