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The Resource Jus post bellum : mapping the normative foundations, edited by Carsten Stahn, Jennifer S. Easterday, Jens Iverson

Jus post bellum : mapping the normative foundations, edited by Carsten Stahn, Jennifer S. Easterday, Jens Iverson

Label
Jus post bellum : mapping the normative foundations
Title
Jus post bellum
Title remainder
mapping the normative foundations
Statement of responsibility
edited by Carsten Stahn, Jennifer S. Easterday, Jens Iverson
Contributor
Editor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
The successful transition from armed conflict to peace is one of the greatest challenges of contemporary warfare. The laws and principles governing transitions from conflict to peace (jus post bellum) have only recently gained attention in legal scholarship. There are three key questions concerning the core of jus post bellum: the law ('jus'), the temporal aspect ('post'), and different types of armed conflict ('bellum') involved. This book explores the different legal meanings and components of the concept, including its implications in contemporary politics and practice.The book provides a detailed understanding of the development and nature of jus post bellum as a concept, including its foundations, criticisms, and relationship to related concepts (such as transitional justice, and the responsibility to protect). It investigates the relationship of the concept to jus ad bellum and jus in bello, and its relevance in internal armed conflicts and peacebuilding. There are significant problems brought about in relation to the ending of conflict, including indicators for the end of conflict, exit strategies, and institutional responses, which are also assessed. The book identifies the key components of a 'jus', drawing on disparate bodies and sources of international law such as peace agreements, treaty law, self-determination, norms governing peace operations and the status of foreign armed forces, environmental law, human rights, and amnesty law.Taking into account perspectives from multiple disciplines, the book is important reading for scholars, practitioners, and students across many fields, including peace and conflict studies, international relations, and international humanitarian law --
Assigning source
Provided by Publisher
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1971-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Stahn, Carsten
  • Easterday, Jennifer S.
  • Iverson, Jens
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Peace
  • Just war doctrine
  • War (International law)
  • Postwar reconstruction
  • Peace-building
Target audience
adult
Label
Jus post bellum : mapping the normative foundations, edited by Carsten Stahn, Jennifer S. Easterday, Jens Iverson
Link
https://opac.eui.eu/client/en_GB/default/search/detailnonmodal/ent:$002f$002fSD_ILS$002f0$002fSD_ILS:388122/one
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier.
Content category
  • text
  • still image
Content type code
  • txt
  • sti
Content type MARC source
  • rdacontent.
  • rdacontent.
Contents
  • Machine generated contents note: I.Perspectives on Jus Post Bellum -- II.Definitions -- III.Themes -- IV.Conclusion -- pt. 1 FOUNDATION AND CONCEPTIONS OF JUS POST BELLUM -- I.Foundation, Concept, and Function -- 1.Jus Post Bellum, Grotius, and Meionexia / Larry May -- I.Historical Roots of Jus Post Bellum Principles -- II.Meionexia and Post Bellum Justice -- III.A Brief Note on the Question: Is Jus Post Bellum Binding Law? -- IV.Transitional Justice and Jus Post Bellum -- 2.At War's End: Time to Turn to Jus Post Bellum? / Mark Evans -- I.Towards a Conceptual Toolkit for Jus Post Bellum -- II.What Might We Mean by "Justice"? -- III.Jus Post Bellum and the Pursuit of a Just Peace -- IV.Prematurely Ending a Just War Justly? -- V.What Does it Matter if We Call it "Justice"? -- 3.Jus Post Bellum as a Partly Independent Legal Framework / Dieter Fleck -- I.Introduction -- II.Typical Rules of Jus Post Bellum -- III.Gaps in Legal Regulation --
  • Contents note continued: IV.A Tentative Look at the Nature of Jus Post Bellum Rules -- V.Conclusions -- 4.Jus Post Bellum: An Interpretive Framework / James Gallen -- I.Introduction -- II.The Role of Jus Post Bellum: Three Dimensions of Evaluation -- III.Why a Unified Framework? Interdependence in Transitions -- IV.Jus Post Bellum as the Application of Integrity -- V.Principles of Integrity as Jus Post Bellum -- VI.Conclusion -- II.Jus Post Bellum and Related Concepts -- 5.Contrasting the Normative and Historical Foundations of Transitional Justice and Jus Post Bellum: Outlining the Matrix of Definitions in Comparative Perspective / Jens Iverson -- I.Introduction -- II.The Grotian Tradition -- III.Basic Definitions -- IV.Legal Contrast -- V.Contrasting the Content of Transitional Justice and Jus Post Bellum -- VI.Specific to Global Contrast -- VII.Historical Foundations -- VIII.Current Usage -- IX.Going Forward---Continuing the Grotian Tradition --
  • Contents note continued: 6.R2P and Jus Post Bellum: Towards a Polycentric Approach / Carsten Stahn -- I.Introduction -- II.Context -- III.The Relationship Between R2P and Jus Post Bellum: Contemporary Notions and Narratives -- IV.Towards a Polycentric Vision -- V.Conclusion -- III.Jus Post Bellum and Its Discontents -- 7.The Concept of Jus Post Bellum in International Law: A Normative Critique / Eric De Brabandere -- I.Introduction -- II.Normative Propositions of Contemporary Jus Post Bellum Theories -- III.Jus Post Bellum in International Law: A Critical Appraisal -- IV.Conclusion -- 8.Waging Peace: Ambiguities, Contradictions, and Problems of a Jus Post Bellum Legal Framework / Roxana Vatanparast -- I.Introduction -- II.What Is Jus Post Bellum? -- III.Ambiguities Regarding the Temporal Applicability of Jus Post Bellum -- IV.Contradictions and Problems -- V.Conclusion -- 9.The Compatibility of Justice for Women with Jus Post Bellum Analysis / Dina Francesca Haynes --
  • Contents note continued: I.Introduction -- II.Utilizing the Post-Conflict Temporal Period to Advance Women's Interests and Positioning -- III.What Work Does Jus Post Bellum Do in Post-Conflict Settings? -- IV.Current International Legal Responses to the Gender Dimensions of Conflict and Post-Conflict Processes -- V.What Jus Post Bellum Might Add -- VI.Conclusion -- pt. 2 RECONCEPTUALIZING "BELLUM" AND "PAX" -- 10.Of Jus Post Bellum and Lex Pacificatoria: What's in a Name? / Christine Bell -- I.Introduction -- II.Pushing International Law's Boundaries: Negotiating Peace Settlements -- III.From Lex Pacificatoria to Jus Post Bellum? -- IV.Situating Jus Post Bellum within Wider Discussions of International Law's Future Directions -- V.Conclusion -- 11.The Gentle Modernizer of the Law of Armed Conflict? / Inger Osterdahl -- I.Introduction -- II.More or Less Difficult to Intervene? -- III.Is Jus Ad Bellum Increasingly Obsolete? -- IV.Beefing Up or Breaking Down Jus In Bello? --
  • Contents note continued: V.What is the Modernization so Far? -- VI.New Organizing Principles for the Law of Armed Conflict? -- VII.Conclusion: New Just War? -- 12.Navigating the Unilateral/Multilateral Divide / Gregory H. Fox -- I.Introduction -- II.Proposition I: Existing Legal Regimes Applicable to the Post-Conflict Period are Almost Exclusively State-Centric -- III.Proposition II: The Security Council Can Alter These State-Centric Rules in Important Ways -- IV.Proposition III: The International Community has Effectively Multilateralized the Post-Conflict Period -- V.Which Direction for a Jus Post Bellum? -- VI.An Alternative Path? -- VII.Consequences of a Unified Jus Post Bellum -- VIII.Conclusions -- 13.The Application of Jus Post Bellum In Non-International Armed Conflicts / Kristen E. Boon -- I.Introduction -- II.International vs. Non-International Armed Conflicts: What is the Difference? --
  • Contents note continued: III.Minimizing the Distinction between International and Non-International Armed Conflict and Implications for Jus Post Bellum -- IV.Limitations to Jus Post Bellum in Situations of NIAC -- V.Conclusion -- 14.Post-War States: Differentiating Patterns of Peace / Astri Suhrke -- I.Introduction -- II.The International Peacebuilding Regime -- III.Implications for Norms and Practice -- IV.Post-War States -- V.Conclusions -- pt. 3 DILEMMAS OF THE "POST" -- I.Dilemmas of Classification -- 15.Towards a Functional Conceptualization of the Temporal Scope of Jus Post Bellum / Jann K. Kleffner -- I.Introduction -- II.The Beginning of Applicability -- III.The End of Applicability -- IV.Towards a Functional Conceptualization of the Temporal Scope of Jus Post Bellum -- 16.From Jus In Bello to Jus Post Bellum: When do Non-International Armed Conflicts End? / Rogier Bartels -- I.Introduction -- II.Is There Guidance to be Found in (Case) Law? --
  • Contents note continued: III.Using the Lower Threshold Criteria -- IV.Relevance of the Factors and Indicators for Determining the End of a NIAC -- V.Challenges in Applying the Threshold Criteria -- VI.Concluding Remarks -- II.Institutional Dilemmas and Strategies -- 17.Conflict Termination from a Human Rights Perspective: State Transitions, Power-Sharing, and the Definition of the "Post" / Martin Wahlisch -- I.Introduction -- II.Conceptual Challenges -- III.Case Studies -- IV.Conclusion: Acknowledging the Sum of Endpoints -- 18.Jus Post Bellum and the Politics of Exit / Dominik Zaum -- I.Introduction -- II.The Evolution of Exit Debates and Practices -- III.Jus Post Bellum and Exit Mechanisms -- IV.The Timing of Exit -- V.Conclusion -- 19.Facilitating Post-Conflict Reconstruction: Is the UN Peacebuilding Commission Successfully Filling an Institutional Gap or Marking a Missed Opportunity? / Freya Baetens -- I.Introduction --
  • Contents note continued: II.Legal and Operative Framework of the Peacebuilding Commission -- III.Reviewing the 2010 Review Report -- IV.Conclusion -- pt. 4 THE "JUS" IN JUS POST BELLUM -- 20.Peace Agreements as a Framework for Jus Post Bellum / Jennifer S. Easterday -- I.Introduction -- II.Towards a Broad Conception of Jus Post Bellum -- III.Constitutional Peace Agreements as a Framework for Jus Post Bellum -- IV.Gaps and Risks -- V.Constitutional Peace Agreements and Jus Post Bellum -- 21.Targeting the State in Jus Post Bellum: Towards a Theory of Integrated Sovereignties / Dov Jacobs -- I.Introduction -- II.Sovereignty, International Law, and Jus Post Bellum -- III.Contextualizing and Conceptualizing Sovereignty -- IV.Conclusion: From Sovereignty to Integrated Sovereignties -- 22.Post-Occupation Law / Yael Ronen -- I.Introduction -- II.The Phenomenon of Dependence on a Former Occupant -- III.The Role of Post-Occupation Law -- IV.Sources for Post-Occupation Law --
  • Contents note continued: V.Concluding Observations -- 23.Creating Popular Governments in Post-Conflict Situations: The Role of International Law / Matthew Saul -- I.Introduction -- II.The Value and Complexity of Popular Governance in the Aftermath of War -- III.International Legal Regulation of the Development of a Popular Mandate for Governance -- IV.The Practice of Developing a Popular Mandate for Governance in Sierra Leone -- V.Conclusion -- 24.The Status of Foreign Armed Forces Deployed in Post-Conflict Environments: A Search for Basic Principles / Aurel Sari -- I.Introduction -- II.The Status of Foreign Forces: No Self-Contained Regime -- III.General Principles -- IV.The Principles of Jus Post Bellum -- V.Presence and Status under Jus Post Bellum -- VI.Balancing Competing Interests under Jus Post Bellum -- VII.Conclusion -- 25.The Norm of Environmental Integrity in Post-Conflict Legal Regimes / Cymie R. Payne -- I.Introduction -- II.Environmental Integrity --
  • Contents note continued: III.Jus Post Bellum and Environmental Integrity -- IV.Conclusion -- 26.Should Rebels Be Amnestied? / Frederic Megret -- I.Introduction -- II.The Ambiguities of the Humanitarian Law of Amnesty in Non-International Armed Conflict -- III.Amnesties in Non-International Armed Conflict: A Brief Critique -- IV.Non-Humanitarian Foundations for Amnesties -- V.The Weakness of Humanitarian Foundations for Amnesties -- VI.The Foundation of the Privilege of Belligerency in International Armed Conflict -- VII.Extending the Privilege of Belligerency to Rebels by Analogy? -- VIII.The Problem With the Privilege of Belligerency in an Age of Jus Contra Bellum -- IX.Amnesties and the Possibility of a Non-State Jus Ad Bellum -- X.Just Rebellion? -- XI.Conclusion -- Epilogue: Jus Post Bellum---Strategic Analysis and Future Directions / Carsten Stahn -- I.Introduction -- II.Strengths, Weaknesses, Opportunities, Threats --
  • Contents note continued: III.Conclusion: Advancing the Concept in Scholarship and Practice
Control code
FIEb17516535
Dimensions
26 cm.
Edition
First edition.
Extent
xxxiv, 564 pages
Isbn
9780199685899
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia.
Media type code
  • n
Other physical details
illustrations
System control number
(OCoLC)875011499
Label
Jus post bellum : mapping the normative foundations, edited by Carsten Stahn, Jennifer S. Easterday, Jens Iverson
Link
https://opac.eui.eu/client/en_GB/default/search/detailnonmodal/ent:$002f$002fSD_ILS$002f0$002fSD_ILS:388122/one
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier.
Content category
  • text
  • still image
Content type code
  • txt
  • sti
Content type MARC source
  • rdacontent.
  • rdacontent.
Contents
  • Machine generated contents note: I.Perspectives on Jus Post Bellum -- II.Definitions -- III.Themes -- IV.Conclusion -- pt. 1 FOUNDATION AND CONCEPTIONS OF JUS POST BELLUM -- I.Foundation, Concept, and Function -- 1.Jus Post Bellum, Grotius, and Meionexia / Larry May -- I.Historical Roots of Jus Post Bellum Principles -- II.Meionexia and Post Bellum Justice -- III.A Brief Note on the Question: Is Jus Post Bellum Binding Law? -- IV.Transitional Justice and Jus Post Bellum -- 2.At War's End: Time to Turn to Jus Post Bellum? / Mark Evans -- I.Towards a Conceptual Toolkit for Jus Post Bellum -- II.What Might We Mean by "Justice"? -- III.Jus Post Bellum and the Pursuit of a Just Peace -- IV.Prematurely Ending a Just War Justly? -- V.What Does it Matter if We Call it "Justice"? -- 3.Jus Post Bellum as a Partly Independent Legal Framework / Dieter Fleck -- I.Introduction -- II.Typical Rules of Jus Post Bellum -- III.Gaps in Legal Regulation --
  • Contents note continued: IV.A Tentative Look at the Nature of Jus Post Bellum Rules -- V.Conclusions -- 4.Jus Post Bellum: An Interpretive Framework / James Gallen -- I.Introduction -- II.The Role of Jus Post Bellum: Three Dimensions of Evaluation -- III.Why a Unified Framework? Interdependence in Transitions -- IV.Jus Post Bellum as the Application of Integrity -- V.Principles of Integrity as Jus Post Bellum -- VI.Conclusion -- II.Jus Post Bellum and Related Concepts -- 5.Contrasting the Normative and Historical Foundations of Transitional Justice and Jus Post Bellum: Outlining the Matrix of Definitions in Comparative Perspective / Jens Iverson -- I.Introduction -- II.The Grotian Tradition -- III.Basic Definitions -- IV.Legal Contrast -- V.Contrasting the Content of Transitional Justice and Jus Post Bellum -- VI.Specific to Global Contrast -- VII.Historical Foundations -- VIII.Current Usage -- IX.Going Forward---Continuing the Grotian Tradition --
  • Contents note continued: 6.R2P and Jus Post Bellum: Towards a Polycentric Approach / Carsten Stahn -- I.Introduction -- II.Context -- III.The Relationship Between R2P and Jus Post Bellum: Contemporary Notions and Narratives -- IV.Towards a Polycentric Vision -- V.Conclusion -- III.Jus Post Bellum and Its Discontents -- 7.The Concept of Jus Post Bellum in International Law: A Normative Critique / Eric De Brabandere -- I.Introduction -- II.Normative Propositions of Contemporary Jus Post Bellum Theories -- III.Jus Post Bellum in International Law: A Critical Appraisal -- IV.Conclusion -- 8.Waging Peace: Ambiguities, Contradictions, and Problems of a Jus Post Bellum Legal Framework / Roxana Vatanparast -- I.Introduction -- II.What Is Jus Post Bellum? -- III.Ambiguities Regarding the Temporal Applicability of Jus Post Bellum -- IV.Contradictions and Problems -- V.Conclusion -- 9.The Compatibility of Justice for Women with Jus Post Bellum Analysis / Dina Francesca Haynes --
  • Contents note continued: I.Introduction -- II.Utilizing the Post-Conflict Temporal Period to Advance Women's Interests and Positioning -- III.What Work Does Jus Post Bellum Do in Post-Conflict Settings? -- IV.Current International Legal Responses to the Gender Dimensions of Conflict and Post-Conflict Processes -- V.What Jus Post Bellum Might Add -- VI.Conclusion -- pt. 2 RECONCEPTUALIZING "BELLUM" AND "PAX" -- 10.Of Jus Post Bellum and Lex Pacificatoria: What's in a Name? / Christine Bell -- I.Introduction -- II.Pushing International Law's Boundaries: Negotiating Peace Settlements -- III.From Lex Pacificatoria to Jus Post Bellum? -- IV.Situating Jus Post Bellum within Wider Discussions of International Law's Future Directions -- V.Conclusion -- 11.The Gentle Modernizer of the Law of Armed Conflict? / Inger Osterdahl -- I.Introduction -- II.More or Less Difficult to Intervene? -- III.Is Jus Ad Bellum Increasingly Obsolete? -- IV.Beefing Up or Breaking Down Jus In Bello? --
  • Contents note continued: V.What is the Modernization so Far? -- VI.New Organizing Principles for the Law of Armed Conflict? -- VII.Conclusion: New Just War? -- 12.Navigating the Unilateral/Multilateral Divide / Gregory H. Fox -- I.Introduction -- II.Proposition I: Existing Legal Regimes Applicable to the Post-Conflict Period are Almost Exclusively State-Centric -- III.Proposition II: The Security Council Can Alter These State-Centric Rules in Important Ways -- IV.Proposition III: The International Community has Effectively Multilateralized the Post-Conflict Period -- V.Which Direction for a Jus Post Bellum? -- VI.An Alternative Path? -- VII.Consequences of a Unified Jus Post Bellum -- VIII.Conclusions -- 13.The Application of Jus Post Bellum In Non-International Armed Conflicts / Kristen E. Boon -- I.Introduction -- II.International vs. Non-International Armed Conflicts: What is the Difference? --
  • Contents note continued: III.Minimizing the Distinction between International and Non-International Armed Conflict and Implications for Jus Post Bellum -- IV.Limitations to Jus Post Bellum in Situations of NIAC -- V.Conclusion -- 14.Post-War States: Differentiating Patterns of Peace / Astri Suhrke -- I.Introduction -- II.The International Peacebuilding Regime -- III.Implications for Norms and Practice -- IV.Post-War States -- V.Conclusions -- pt. 3 DILEMMAS OF THE "POST" -- I.Dilemmas of Classification -- 15.Towards a Functional Conceptualization of the Temporal Scope of Jus Post Bellum / Jann K. Kleffner -- I.Introduction -- II.The Beginning of Applicability -- III.The End of Applicability -- IV.Towards a Functional Conceptualization of the Temporal Scope of Jus Post Bellum -- 16.From Jus In Bello to Jus Post Bellum: When do Non-International Armed Conflicts End? / Rogier Bartels -- I.Introduction -- II.Is There Guidance to be Found in (Case) Law? --
  • Contents note continued: III.Using the Lower Threshold Criteria -- IV.Relevance of the Factors and Indicators for Determining the End of a NIAC -- V.Challenges in Applying the Threshold Criteria -- VI.Concluding Remarks -- II.Institutional Dilemmas and Strategies -- 17.Conflict Termination from a Human Rights Perspective: State Transitions, Power-Sharing, and the Definition of the "Post" / Martin Wahlisch -- I.Introduction -- II.Conceptual Challenges -- III.Case Studies -- IV.Conclusion: Acknowledging the Sum of Endpoints -- 18.Jus Post Bellum and the Politics of Exit / Dominik Zaum -- I.Introduction -- II.The Evolution of Exit Debates and Practices -- III.Jus Post Bellum and Exit Mechanisms -- IV.The Timing of Exit -- V.Conclusion -- 19.Facilitating Post-Conflict Reconstruction: Is the UN Peacebuilding Commission Successfully Filling an Institutional Gap or Marking a Missed Opportunity? / Freya Baetens -- I.Introduction --
  • Contents note continued: II.Legal and Operative Framework of the Peacebuilding Commission -- III.Reviewing the 2010 Review Report -- IV.Conclusion -- pt. 4 THE "JUS" IN JUS POST BELLUM -- 20.Peace Agreements as a Framework for Jus Post Bellum / Jennifer S. Easterday -- I.Introduction -- II.Towards a Broad Conception of Jus Post Bellum -- III.Constitutional Peace Agreements as a Framework for Jus Post Bellum -- IV.Gaps and Risks -- V.Constitutional Peace Agreements and Jus Post Bellum -- 21.Targeting the State in Jus Post Bellum: Towards a Theory of Integrated Sovereignties / Dov Jacobs -- I.Introduction -- II.Sovereignty, International Law, and Jus Post Bellum -- III.Contextualizing and Conceptualizing Sovereignty -- IV.Conclusion: From Sovereignty to Integrated Sovereignties -- 22.Post-Occupation Law / Yael Ronen -- I.Introduction -- II.The Phenomenon of Dependence on a Former Occupant -- III.The Role of Post-Occupation Law -- IV.Sources for Post-Occupation Law --
  • Contents note continued: V.Concluding Observations -- 23.Creating Popular Governments in Post-Conflict Situations: The Role of International Law / Matthew Saul -- I.Introduction -- II.The Value and Complexity of Popular Governance in the Aftermath of War -- III.International Legal Regulation of the Development of a Popular Mandate for Governance -- IV.The Practice of Developing a Popular Mandate for Governance in Sierra Leone -- V.Conclusion -- 24.The Status of Foreign Armed Forces Deployed in Post-Conflict Environments: A Search for Basic Principles / Aurel Sari -- I.Introduction -- II.The Status of Foreign Forces: No Self-Contained Regime -- III.General Principles -- IV.The Principles of Jus Post Bellum -- V.Presence and Status under Jus Post Bellum -- VI.Balancing Competing Interests under Jus Post Bellum -- VII.Conclusion -- 25.The Norm of Environmental Integrity in Post-Conflict Legal Regimes / Cymie R. Payne -- I.Introduction -- II.Environmental Integrity --
  • Contents note continued: III.Jus Post Bellum and Environmental Integrity -- IV.Conclusion -- 26.Should Rebels Be Amnestied? / Frederic Megret -- I.Introduction -- II.The Ambiguities of the Humanitarian Law of Amnesty in Non-International Armed Conflict -- III.Amnesties in Non-International Armed Conflict: A Brief Critique -- IV.Non-Humanitarian Foundations for Amnesties -- V.The Weakness of Humanitarian Foundations for Amnesties -- VI.The Foundation of the Privilege of Belligerency in International Armed Conflict -- VII.Extending the Privilege of Belligerency to Rebels by Analogy? -- VIII.The Problem With the Privilege of Belligerency in an Age of Jus Contra Bellum -- IX.Amnesties and the Possibility of a Non-State Jus Ad Bellum -- X.Just Rebellion? -- XI.Conclusion -- Epilogue: Jus Post Bellum---Strategic Analysis and Future Directions / Carsten Stahn -- I.Introduction -- II.Strengths, Weaknesses, Opportunities, Threats --
  • Contents note continued: III.Conclusion: Advancing the Concept in Scholarship and Practice
Control code
FIEb17516535
Dimensions
26 cm.
Edition
First edition.
Extent
xxxiv, 564 pages
Isbn
9780199685899
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia.
Media type code
  • n
Other physical details
illustrations
System control number
(OCoLC)875011499

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