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  1. Grant Hardy (2011). Great Minds of the Eastern Intellectual Tradition. Great Courses.
    Disc 1. Life's great questions: Asian perspectives ; The Vedas and Upanishads: the beginning -- Disc 2. Mahavira and Jainism: extreme nonviolence ; The Buddha: the middle way -- Disc 3. The Bhagavad Gita: the way of action ; Confucius: in praise of sage-kings -- Disc 4. Laozi and Daoism: the way of nature ; The Hundred Schools of preimperial China -- Disc 5. Mencius and Xunzi: Confucius's successors ; Sunzi and Han Feizi: strategy and legalism -- Disc 6. Zarathustra (...)
     
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  2. Grant Hardy (1998). The Analects of Confucius: A Literal Translation with an Introduction and Notes. Translated by Chichung Huang. Oxford: Oxford University Press. [REVIEW] Journal of Chinese Philosophy 25 (2):273-279.
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  3. Grant Hardy (1994). Can an Ancient Chinese Historian Contribute to Modern Western Theory? The Multiple Narratives of Ssu-Ma Ch'ien. History and Theory 33 (1):20-38.
    Ssu-ma Ch'ien's hih chi is one of the most influential of Chinese histories, but its organization reflects a historiography quite different from that of traditional Western history. Ssu-ma divided his account of the past into five overlapping sections: basic annals , chronological tables, treatises, hereditary houses , and biographies. One result of this fragmented arrangement is that stories may be told more than once, from different perspectives, and these accounts may not be entirely consistent. From a Western perspective this would (...)
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  4. Grant Hardy (1993). The Interpretive Function of Shih Chi 14, "The Table by Years of the Twelve Feudal Lords". Journal of the American Oriental Society 113 (1):14-24.
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