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Forthcoming articles
  1. Wang Youru (forthcoming). Philosophical Meditations on Zen Buddhism. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy.
     
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  2. Paul J. D’Ambrosio (forthcoming). Shang, Jianfei 尚建飛, A Study of Wei-Jin Period Moral Philosophy 魏晉玄學道德哲學研究. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-3.
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  3. Tze-ki Hon (forthcoming). Adler, Joseph A., Reconstructing the Confucian Dao: Zhu Xi’s Appropriation of Zhou Dunyi. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-4.
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  4. Lizhu Li (forthcoming). He, Jun 何俊, Construction of Southern Song Confucianism 南宋儒學建構. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-4.
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  5. Franklin Perkins (forthcoming). Response to “Review of Heaven and Earth Are Not Humane: The Problem of Evil in Classical Chinese Philosophy”. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-2.
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  6.  6
    Stephen C. Angle (forthcoming). Ziporyn, Brook, Ironies of Oneness and Difference: Coherence in Early Chinese Thought; Prolegomena to the Study of Li 理 Albany: SUNY Press, 2012, 323 + Ix Pages Beyond Oneness and Difference: Li 理 in Chinese Buddhist Thought and Its Antecedents Albany: SUNY Press, 2013, 413 + Xvii Pages. [REVIEW] Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-9.
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  7. C. -Y. Cheng (forthcoming). On Integrating Chinese Onto-Ethics of Virtues with Duties, Utilities and Rights in Ethics of the West: Toward an Integrative Ethics of the Humankind. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy.
     
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  8.  1
    César Guarde-Paz (forthcoming). Moral Dilemmas in Chinese Philosophy: A Case Study of the Lienü Zhuan. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-21.
    From classical antiquity to contemporary times, challenging situations of dilemmatic or paradoxical nature continue to fascinate both scholars and the casual reader. Although Western literature provides a fruitful source of philosophical discussion on the circumstances under which a morally competent agent faces incompatible moral requirements, Sinology has rarely accepted the idea of moral dilemmas in Chinese philosophy in general and Confucianism in particular. The present paper explores moral and morally motivated dilemmas in Liu Xiang’s 劉向 Lienü Zhuan 列女傳 and the (...)
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  9. Steven Heine (forthcoming). Philosophical Medita tions. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy.
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  10. Robert A. Carleo Iii (forthcoming). Chen, Lai 陳來, A Record of Chen Lai’s Confucian Thought: Response to and Reflection on Contemporary Times 陳來儒學思想錄----時代的回應和思考. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-4.
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  11.  2
    Michael D. K. Ing (forthcoming). Born of Resentment: Yuan 怨 in Early Confucian Thought. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-15.
    This essay explores the positive aspects of resentment in early Confucian thought. Specifically, it argues that from an early Confucian perspective, resentment is a frustration or anger that occurs when those close to us withhold their care or when they otherwise injure us. Stated succinctly, resentment is a result of frustrated desire for affection. It is a sign that we require the care of significant others, and that we are vulnerable to their concern or neglect. When understood appropriately, resentment signals (...)
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  12.  5
    Tao Jiang (forthcoming). The Problem of Authorship and the Project of Chinese Philosophy: Zhuang Zhou and the Zhuangzi Between Sinology and Philosophy in the Western Academy. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-21.
    This essay looks into a particular aspect of Sinological challenge to the modern project of Chinese philosophy within the Western academy through the lens of authorship, using the Zhuangzi 莊子 as a case study. It explores philosophical implications for texts whose authorship is in doubt and develops a new heuristic model of authorship and textuality, so that a more robust intellectual space for the philosophical discourse on Chinese classics can be carved out from the dominant historicist Sinological discourse. It argues (...)
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  13. Karyn Lai (forthcoming). Response to Frank Perkins. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-2.
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  14. Karyn Lai (forthcoming). Perkins, Franklin, Heaven and Earth Are Not Humane: The Problem of Evil in Classical Chinese Philosophy. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-5.
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  15.  1
    Allison R. Miller (forthcoming). Jade, Imperial Identity, and Sumptuary Reform in Jia Yi’s Xin Shu. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-19.
    The founding of the Han 漢 dynasty by a man of common birth, Liu Bang 劉邦, precipitated a new awareness that class boundaries had become more fluid than in prior generations. New fashions threatened the established social order as wealthy individuals pretended to status that they had not yet achieved. To respond to these concerns, Jia Yi 賈誼 proposed a new sumptuary code regulating a range of luxury goods from apparel to accessories to ritual wares. This sumptuary system was designed (...)
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  16. Thomas Ming (forthcoming). Who Does the Sounding? The Metaphysics of the First-Person Pronoun in the Zhuangzi. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-23.
    In classical Chinese wu 吾 is commonly employed as the first-person pronoun, similar to wo 我 that retains its use in modern Chinese. Although these two words are usually understood as stylistic variants of “I,” “me,” and “myself,” Chinese scholars of the Zhuangzi 莊子 have long been aware of the possible differences in their semantics, especially in the philosophical context of discussing the relation between the self and the person, as evinced by their occurrences in the much-discussed line “Now I (...)
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  17.  2
    Bryan W. Van Norden (forthcoming). Zhuangzi’s Ironic Detachment and Political Commitment. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy:1-17.
    Paul Gewirtz has suggested that contemporary Chinese society lacks a shared framework. A Rortian might describe this by saying that China lacks a “final vocabulary” of “thick terms” with which to resolve ethical disagreements. I briefly examine the strengths and weaknesses of Confucianism and Legalism as potential sources of such a final vocabulary, but most of this essay focuses on Zhuangzian Daoism. Zhuangzi 莊子 provides many stories and metaphors that can inspire advocates of political pluralism. However, I suggest that Zhuangzi (...)
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  18. Ellen Zhang (forthcoming). Philosophical Medita Dons. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy.
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  19.  14
    Yinghua Li 李英华 (forthcoming). Liu, Xiaogan 劉笑敢, Interpretation and Orientation 詮釋與定向. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy.
  20.  15
    King-pong Chiu 趙敬邦 (forthcoming). KWan, Tze-Wan 關子尹, Articulation-Cum-Silence: In Search of a Philosophy of Orientation 語默無常: 尋找定向中的哲學反思. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy.
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