In this chapter I push concerns about the relationship between being ‘out of place’ and ‘in place’ in socio-legal research. My primary preoccupation is with the disciplining function of such categories, and in particular with the implications of assuming that one can ever be ‘in place’ – a stable ‘in-placeness’ from which an ‘out-of-placeness’ can be then judged. I am particularly concerned with this configuration because of its relation to my field of legal studies, international law.
Saturday, November 14, 2020
Eslava: Trigueño International Law: On (Most of the World) Being (Always, Somehow) Out of Place
Luis Eslava (Univ. of Kent - Law) has posted Trigueño International Law: On (Most of the World) Being (Always, Somehow) Out of Place. Here's the abstract: