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Against MassacreHumanitarian Interventions in the Ottoman Empire, 1815-1914$

Davide Rodogno

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780691151335

Published to Princeton Scholarship Online: October 2017

DOI: 10.23943/princeton/9780691151335.001.0001

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Title Pages

Title Pages

Source:
Against Massacre
Author(s):

Davide Rodogno

Publisher:
Princeton University Press

(p.i) Against Massacre

(p.ii) Human Rights and Crimes Against Humanity

(p.iii) Against Massacre

(p.xi) Against Massacre (p.xii)

Human Rights and Crimes Against Humanity

Series editor: Eric D. Weitz

Echoes of Violence: Letters from a War Reporter by Carolin Emcke

Cannibal Island: Death in a Siberian Gulag by Nicolas Werth. Translated by Steven Rendall with a foreword by Jan T. Gross

Torture and the Twilight of Empire from Algiers to Baghdad by Marnia Lazreg

Terror in Chechnya: Russia and the Tragedy of Civilians in War by Emma Gilligan

If You Leave Us Here, We Will Die”: How Genocide Was Stopped in East Timor by Geoffrey Robinson

Stalin’s Genocides by Norman Naimark

Against Massacre: Humanitarian Interventions in the Ottoman Empire, 1815–1914 by Davide Rodogno

The Emergence of a European Concept and International Practice

PRINCETON UNIVERSITY PRESS

PRINCETON AND OXFORD

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  • Copyright © 2012 by Princeton University Press
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  • In the United Kingdom: Princeton University Press, 6 Oxford Street, Woodstock,
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  • All Rights Reserved
  • ISBN: 978-0-691-15133-5
  • Library of Congress Control Number: 2011934997
  • British Library Cataloging-in-Publication Data is available
  • This book has been composed in Palatino LT Std
  • Printed on acid-free paper ∞
  • Printed in the United States of America
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This series provides a forum for publication and debate on the most pressing issues of modern times: the establishment of human rights standards and, at the same time, their persistent violation. It features a broad understanding of human rights, one that encompasses democratic citizenship as well as concerns for social, economic, and environmental justice. Its understanding of crimes against humanity is similarly broad, ranging from large-scale atrocities like ethnic cleansings, genocides, war crimes, and various forms of human trafficking to lynchings, mass rapes, and torture. Some books in the series are more historically oriented and explore particular events and their legacies. Others focus on contemporary concerns, like instances of forced population displacements or indiscriminate bombings. Still others provide serious reflection on the meaning and history of human rights or on the reconciliation efforts that follow major human rights abuses. Chronologically, the series runs from around 1500, the onset of the modern era marked by European colonialism abroad and the Atlantic slave trade, to the present. Geographically, it takes in every area of the globe. It publishes significant works of original scholarship and major interpretations by historians, human rights practitioners, legal scholars, social scientists, philosophers, and journalists. An important goal is to bring issues of human rights and their violations to the attention of a wide audience and to stimulate discussion and debate in the public sphere as well as among scholars and in the classroom. The knowledge that develops from the series will also, we hope, help promote human rights standards and prevent future crimes against humanity.