International law has produced its share of sparkling scholars. Lifeline and chagrin to each, much is written; fields of inquiry emerge, fade. Few morph elegantly, reinventing themselves as changing times shift epistemic relevance; their continuity carves into history. But perhaps none has reversed the script to establish a domain of law as unassumingly as Christoph Schreuer. His record presents as crisply as Escoffier's ‘tarte de pommes’.1 The whole trumps its parts: over 146 publications in four decades. Criticizable thought every 100 days, and its scrutiny...
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