Much has been said and written about ‘India’ and ‘Europe’ in many a disciplinary tradition, especially philosophy, religion, culture, and history. Even so, this ‘much’ is simply not enough from at least some Indological perspectives.1 In contrast, writings on the Europe–India interface in the making of international law are relatively sparse. And such writing as does exist fails to quite explicitly address what ‘India’ and other colonized nations and peoples may have contributed to the evolution of law and international law in ‘Europe’. In this register remains...
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