In current debates, the term “cosmopolitanism” often remains quite vague and leads to sweeping generalizations. Unlike many recent publications, this book looks at the notion from a decidedly historical perspective, trying to give depth and texture to the concept. It does not offer a comprehensive history of cosmopolitanism, but focuses on often neglected aspects and issues, such as its impact on international legal theory or the rights of strangers. There is an emphasis on the eighteenth century.
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