The history of international adjudication is all too often
presented as a triumphalist narrative of normative and
institutional progress that casts aside its uncomfortable memories,
its darker legacies and its historical failures. In this narrative,
the bulk of 'trials' and 'errors' is left in the dark, confined to
oblivion or left for erudition to recall as a curiosity. Written by
an interdisciplinary group of lawyers, historians and social
scientists, this volume relies on the rich and largely unexplored
archive of institutional and legal experimentation since the late
nineteenth century to shed new light on the history of
international adjudication. It combines contextual accounts of
failed, or aborted, as well as of 'successful' experiments to
clarify our understanding of the past and present of international
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