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[Chicago]University of Chicago Press (1953)
"Chinese philosophy before our Christian era is emphasized in this nontechnical summary of Chinese thought. Professor Creel also deals with Confucianism, the ideas of Mo-tsu and Mencius, Taoism, Legalism, and their variations and adaptations. As an introduction for the general reader, this book stands among the best."—_China: A Resource and Curriculum Guide_ "There exists nowhere else such a well-written presentation of the main trends in Chinese thought in so brief a space. The text is not cluttered with Chinese names and the pages are not weighed down with footnotes—but the references are there for those who want them, with suggestions for further readings. This is a book which can be understood by those who have never read anything else about China."—_The New York Times Book Review _
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Citations of this work BETA
Dennis M. Ahern (1976). Is Mo Tzu a Utilitarian? Journal of Chinese Philosophy 3 (2):185-193.
Jim Mackenzie (1994). The New Professor of Theology. Journal of Philosophy of Education 28 (1):5–15.
Shirong Luo (2012). The Political Dimension of Confucius's Idea of Ren. Philosophy Compass 7 (4):245-255.
David Jones (2005). Crossing Currents: The Over-Flowing/Flowing-Over Soul in Zarathustra & Zhuangzi. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 4 (2):235-251.
Sara Jordan (2011). The Ethics of My Counterpart: Public Service Ethics in Chinese Philosophy. Journal of Global Ethics 7 (3):361-373.
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