David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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The Chinese ethical tradition has often been thought to oppose Western views of the self--as autonomous and possessed of individual rights--with views that emphasize the centrality of relationship and community to the self. The essays in this collection discuss the validity of that contrast as it concerns Confucianism, the single most influential Chinese school of thought. (Alasdair MacIntyre, who has significantly articulated the need for dialogue across traditions, contributes a concluding essay of commentary.).
|Keywords||Confucianism Confucian ethics|
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|Call number||BL1853.C66 2004|
|ISBN(s)||0521796571 0521792177 9780521796576|
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C. Y. Cheng, A Theory of Confucian Selfhood: Self-Cultivation and Free Will in Confucian Philosophy.
Henry Rosemont Jr, Whose Democracy? Which Rights? A Confucian Critique of Modern Western Liberalism.
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Peter R. Woods & David A. Lamond (2011). What Would Confucius Do? – Confucian Ethics and Self-Regulation in Management. Journal of Business Ethics 102 (4):669-683.
Pak-Hang Wong (2013). Confucian Social Media: An Oxymoron? Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 12 (3):283-296.
Sungmoon Kim (2012). A Pluralist Reconstruction of Confucian Democracy. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 11 (3):315-336.
Chris Provis (2010). Virtuous Decision Making for Business Ethics. Journal of Business Ethics 91 (1):3 - 16.
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