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Intertemporal linguistics in international law : beyond contemporaneous and evolutionary treaty interpretation / Pbk. ed

Intertemporal linguistics in international law : beyond contemporaneous and evolutionary treaty interpretation / Pbk. ed (Loan 3 times)

Material type
단행본
Personal Author
Wyatt, Julian.
Title Statement
Intertemporal linguistics in international law : beyond contemporaneous and evolutionary treaty interpretation / Julian Wyatt.
판사항
Pbk. ed.
Publication, Distribution, etc
Oxford ;   New York :   Hart,   2021.  
Physical Medium
xxi, 307 p. ; 24 cm.
Series Statement
Studies in international law ;volume 74
ISBN
9781509952281
Bibliography, Etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Subject Added Entry-Topical Term
Treaties --Interpretation and construction. Treaties --Language. Historical linguistics. Forensic linguistics.
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020 ▼a 9781509952281
040 ▼a 211009 ▼c 211009 ▼d 211009
050 4 ▼a KZ1304
082 0 4 ▼a 341.01/4 ▼2 23
084 ▼a 341.014 ▼2 DDCK
090 ▼a 341.014 ▼b W975i
100 1 ▼a Wyatt, Julian.
245 1 0 ▼a Intertemporal linguistics in international law : ▼b beyond contemporaneous and evolutionary treaty interpretation / ▼c Julian Wyatt.
250 ▼a Pbk. ed.
260 ▼a Oxford ; ▼a New York : ▼b Hart, ▼c 2021.
300 ▼a xxi, 307 p. ; ▼c 24 cm.
490 1 ▼a Studies in international law ; ▼v volume 74
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references and index.
650 0 ▼a Treaties ▼x Interpretation and construction.
650 0 ▼a Treaties ▼x Language.
650 0 ▼a Historical linguistics.
650 0 ▼a Forensic linguistics.
830 0 ▼a Studies in international law ; ▼v v. 74.
945 ▼a ITMT

Holdings Information

No. Location Call Number Accession No. Availability Due Date Make a Reservation Service
No. 1 Location Main Library/Law Library(Books/B1)/ Call Number 341.014 W975i Accession No. 111864654 Availability In loan Due Date 2022-07-09 Make a Reservation Available for Reserve R Service M

Contents information

Table of Contents

1. Introduction
I. The Problem of Intertemporal Linguistics
II. Scope
III. Methodological Features
IV. Structure

PART I
THE PROBLEM - DETACHING IT FROM THE DOCTRINES
2. The Rise and Fall of the Principle of Contemporaneity
I. Surfacing and Consecration of the Static Approach as the Principle of Contemporaneity
II. The Decline and Fall of the Principle of Contemporaneity
III. Time to Detach the Principle of Contemporaneity from the Problem
3. The Emergence and Splitting of the Evolutionary Treaty Interpretation Doctrine
I. Emergence as an Amalgam of Interpretative and Progressive Approaches
II. Splitting of the Doctrine into Distinct Interpretative and Progressive Forms
III. Jettisoning a Doctrine No Longer Sufficiently Linked to the Problem
4. Refocusing on and Defining the Static and Dynamic Approaches to the Problem of Intertemporal Linguistics
I. The Need for Analytical Definitions of the Problem and the Approaches to it
II. Preliminary Refinements of the Nature of the Problem
III. Using Linguistics to Refi ne the Key Notion of ''Different Meanings''

PART II
THE MISCONCEPTIONS - CASTING ASIDE THE CONVENTIONAL WISDOM
5. The VCLT''s Interpretative Rules do not Solve the Problem
I. The VCLT''s Interpretative Provisions are Temporally Neutral
II. By Authorising Progressive Adjudication, the VCLT does not Endorse a Dynamic Approach to the Problem
III. Only ex ante Guidance Can Solve the Problem, Mere ex post Justification Cannot
IV. Conclusions
6. The Post-Namibia International Case Law does not Provide a General Solution to the Problem
I. The Conception is Based on the Wrong Set of International Cases
II. Seen in their Decisional Contexts, the Authorities for the View do not Adequately Support it
III. Conclusions

PART III
THE SOLUTION - INNOVATING INSIDE INTERNATIONAL LAW
7. The Problem of Intertemporal Linguistics as an Issue of Ambiguity, Not Vagueness
I. Interpretation Resolves Either Vagueness or Ambiguity
II. The Choice Between an Original and Later-emerging Meaning Calls for the Resolution of Ambiguity, Not Vagueness
III. The VCLT Rules are Focused on Resolving Vagueness, but Implicitly Recognise the Ambiguity/Vagueness Distinction
IV. Interpreters Disambiguate before they ''De-vaguefy''
8. Disambiguating Original and Later-emerging Senses Using a Temporal Sense-Intention
I. Disambiguation is Achieved Through Identifying the Sense-Intention
II. The Sense-Intention is Very Different to Other Interpretative Intentions
III. The Relevant Sense-Intention in the Intertemporal Linguistics Context is a ''Temporal Sense-Intention''
IV. Notions Akin to the Temporal Sense-Intention Emerging from Case Law and Scholarship Relating to the Problem
9. Features of Interpretative Situations that Might Imply a Temporal Sense-Intention
I. Sense-Intentions are Usually Inferred from Context
II. ''By Definition Evolutionary'' and ''Generic'' Terms as Indicia of a Mobile Sense-Intention
III. Terms that Constitute Legal Concepts as Indicia of a Mobile Sense-Intention
IV. Terms in Human Rights Treaties as Inherently Possessing a Mobile Sense-Intention
V. Terms in Territorial Treaties as Inherently Possessing a Fixed Sense-Intention
VI. Terms in Treaties of Fixed and Continuing Durations as Implying Fixed and Mobile Sense-Intentions Respectively
VII. Terms in Constitutive Instruments as Implying a Mobile Sense-Intention
VIII. Terms in Clauses Establishing a Situation and Laying Down a Rule Respectively
IX. Implications of a Temporal Sense-Intention Arising from the Number of Parties to a Treaty
X. Concluding Observations on the Interpretative Features Cited by the Case Law and Scholarship
10. Organising the Features into a Workable Method for Inferring the Temporal Sense-Intention and Solving the Problem
I. Context Including Definitions - The Best Evidence of Sense-Intention
II. Where Context Runs Out - Using Other Indicia and Presumptions for Inferring the Temporal Sense-Intention
III. Presumptions - Strong and Independent Indicators of a Particular Temporal Sense-Intention
IV. Mere Indicia - Indicators that Taken Together May Clearly Imply a Fixed or Mobile Sense-Intention
V. Twin Presumptions of Last Resort - Using the Number of Treaty Parties
VI. Practical Benefits of the Proposed Method for Solving the Problem
11. Conclusion
I. Summary
II. A Plea for a Less Flexible and More Legally Certain System of Treaty Interpretation

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