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Chun-chieh Huang [13]Chun-Chieh Junjie Huang [1]
  1. Chun-Chieh Huang (2013). What's Ignored in Itō Jinsai's Interpretation of Mencius? Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 12 (1):1-10.
    This article discusses the 17 th century Japanese Confucian I tō Jinsai’s interpretation of Mencius. It is argued that I tō Jinsai grinds the Mencius with an axe of Japanese “practical learning.” In his representation of Mencius, the government of “Kindly Way” is upheld as the core value in Mencius’ thought. Although there is a clear spirituality in his own philosophy, he stressed the political aspect of Mencius’ thought at the expense of the transcendental aspect of his theory of human (...)
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  2. Chun-Chieh Huang (2010). Humanism in East Asian Confucian Contexts. Columbia University Press.
    In this volume, renowned Confucian scholar Chun-chieh Huang analyzes various East Asian contexts to identify the central pillars of the Confucian humanist spirit: a continuum between mind and body, harmony between oneself and others, the ...
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  3. Chun-Chieh Huang (2010). On the Contextual Turn in the Tokugawa Japanese Interpretation of the Confucian Classics: Types and Problems. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 9 (2):211-223.
    This article discusses the “contextual turn” in the interpretation of Chinese classics: the contextuality of Confucian classics in China was latent, tacit, and almost imperceptible; however, it became salient and explicit once the Confucian classics were introduced to Tokugawa Japan. Many a Japanese Confucian took ideas and values expressed in the Chinese classics and transplanted them into the context of Japanese politics and thoughts, in light of which the Japanese scholars staked out new interpretations of the classics. This “contextual turn” (...)
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  4. Chun-chieh Huang (2007). 1. The Defining Character of Chinese Historical Thinking. History and Theory 46 (2):180–188.
    Imbued with profound historical consciousness, the Chinese people are Homo historiens in every sense of the term. To be human in China, to a very large extent, is to be historical, which means to live up to the paradigmatic past. Therefore, historical thinking in traditional China is moral thinking. The Chinese historico-moral thinking centers around the notion of Dao, a notion that connotes both Heavenly principle and human norm.In view of its practical orientation, Chinese historical thinking is, on the one (...)
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  5. Kuang-Ming Wu, Roger T. Ames, Bernard Faure, Terry Kleeman, Chun-Chieh Huang, John H. Berthrong, Yea-Chul Son, Dennis C. H. Cheng & Thomas Lahousse (2005). Taiwan Journal of East Asian Studies. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 5:10.
     
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  6. Chun-Chieh Junjie Huang (2004). Contemporary Chinese Studies of Mencius in Taiwan. Philosophy 4 (1).
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  7. Chun-Chieh Huang (2001). Mencius' Hermeneutics of Classics. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 1 (1):15-29.
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