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April 15, 2016


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Patrick S. O'Donnell

Among other things, and for the folks not familiar with the literature on indigenous peoples or even international law (a surprising number in both cases), Anaya is the author of a seminal work, Indigenous Peoples in International Law (Oxford University Press, 2nd ed., 2004) and, more recently, International Human Rights and Indigenous Peoples (Aspen Publishers, 2009). For further historical and legal context, these two titles are best read alongside Martti Koskenniemi's From Apology to Utopia: The Structure of International Legal Argument (Cambridge University Press, 2005 ed. [1989]) and The Gentle Civilizer of Nations: The Rise and Fall of International Law, 1870-1960 (Cambridge University Press, 2002), Paul Keal's European Conquest and the Rights of Indigenous Peoples: The Moral Backwardness of International Society (Cambridge University Press, 2003), and Antony Anghie's Imperialism, Sovereignty and the Making of International Law (Cambridge University Press, 2005).

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