The Law of War and Peace (1625)by Hugo Grotius BOOK 1, CHAPTER 1What is War? What is Law?I.     Scope of the treatiseII.     Definition of war, and origin of the wordIII.     Law is considered as a rule of action, and divided into rectorial law and equatorial lawIV.     A body of rights in respect to quality is divided into faculties and aptitudesV.     Faculties, or legal rights strictly so called, are divided into powers, property rights, and contractual rightsVI.     Another division of legal rights, into private and publicVII.     What is an aptitude?VIII.     On expletive justice and attributive justice; that these are not properly distinguished by geometrical and arithmetical proportion, and that the latter is not concerned with public property, the former with private propertyIX.     Law is defined as a rule, and divided into the law of nature and volitional lawX.     Definition of the law of nature, division, and distinction from things which are not properly so calledXI.     That the instinct common to other animals, or that peculiar to man, does not constitute another kind of lawXII.     In what way the existence of the law of nature is provedXIII.     Division of volitional law into human and divineXIV.     Human law is divided into municipal law, law narrower in scope than municipal law, and law broader in scope than municipal law, which is the law of nations; explanation thereof, and how provedXV.     Divine law is divided into universal divine law and divine law peculiar to a single peopleXVI.     That those not of Jewish birth have never been bound by the Hebraic lawXVII.     What arguments Christians may draw from the Hebraic law, and in what way