David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Oxford University Press (1999)
In an attempt to bridge the vast divide between classical Asian thought and contemporary Western philosophy, Joel J. Kupperman finds that the two traditions do not, by and large, supply different answers to the same questions. Rather, each tradition is searching for answers to their own set of questions--mapping out distinct philosophical investigations. In this groundbreaking book, Kupperman argues that the foundational Indian and Chinese texts include lines of thought that can enrich current philosophical practice, and in some cases provide uniquely sophisticated insights. Special attention is given to the ethical issues of formation and fluidity of self, the nature and possibilities of choice, the compartmentalization of life implicit in some ethical systems, the variations of ethical demands from person to person, and the nature of philosophy itself as a communicative activity. This study will provide a wealth of information for philosophers seeking a closer knowledge of Asian philosophy and general readers with an interest in Eastern thought.
|Keywords||Philosophy, Asian Philosophy, Comparative|
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|Buy the book||$27.49 new (55% off) $56.47 direct from Amazon (6% off) Amazon page|
|Call number||B121.K86 1999|
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Citations of this work BETA
George B. Connell (2009). Kierkegaard and Confucius: The Religious Dimensions of Ethical Selfhood. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 8 (2):133-149.
Mary I. Bockover (2010). Confucianism and Ethics in the Western Philosophical Tradition II: A Comparative Analysis of Personhood. Philosophy Compass 5 (4):317-325.
Erin M. Cline (2009). The Way, the Right, and the Good. Journal of Religious Ethics 37 (1):107-129.
Amy Olberding (2007). Sorrow and the Sage: Grief in the Zhuangzi. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 6 (4):339-359.
Chris Fraser (2011). Emotion and Agency in Zhuāngz. Asian Philosophy 21 (1):97-121.
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