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  1. Haiming Wen (2012). Chinese Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.
    Chinese Philosophy provides a clear, accessible conception of the Chinese philosophical sensibility and its evolution throughout history.
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  2. Haiming Wen & William Keli’I. Akina (2012). Human Rights Ideology as Endemic in Chinese Philosophy: Classical Confucian and Mohist Perspectives. Asian Philosophy 22 (4):387-413.
  3. Haiming Wen (2011). Continuity of Heart-Mind and Things-Events: A Systematic Reconstruction of Neo-Confucian Epistemology. Asian Philosophy 21 (3):269 - 290.
    Many scholars argue that there is no epistemology in Chinese philosophy, or that an epistemological sensibility was not fully developed in Chinese thinking. This leads western audiences to mistakenly think that Chinese philosophy is not properly ?philosophical?. This paper argues that there is a great deal of discourse about understanding the world as a whole in ancient Chinese philosophy. Taking Song-ming Neo-Confucianism as an example, the author shows that most researchers do not uncover its philosophical advancement as it developed throughout (...)
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  4. Haiming Wen (2011). He, Guanghu 何光滬, All Rivers Return to the Ocean: Toward a Global Religious Philosophy 百川歸海: 走向全球宗教哲學. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 10 (1):103-106.
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  5. Haiming Wen (2010). One and Many: Creativity in Whitehead and Chinese Cosmology. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 37 (1):102-115.
  6. Haiming Wen (2009). Confucian Pragmatism as the Art of Contextualizing Personal Experience and World. Lexington Books.
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  7. Haiming Wen (2008). Zhang, Liwen 張立文, a Philosophy of Harmony: A Strategic Framework for Chinese Culture in the 21st Century 和合學. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 7 (2):229-232.
  8. Haiming Wen (2004). From Substance Language to Vocabularies of Process and Change: Translations of Key Philosophical Terms in the Zhongyong. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 3 (2):217-233.
  9. Yijie Tang, Brian Bruya & Haiming Wen (2003). Emotion in Pre-Qin Ruist Moral Theory: An Explanation of "Dao Begins in Qing&Quot;. Philosophy East and West 53 (2):271-281.
    : There is a view that Ruists never put much emphasis on qing and even saw it in a negative light. This is perhaps a misunderstanding, especially in regard to pre-Qin Ruism. In the Guodian Xing zi ming chu, the passage "dao begins in qing" (dao shi yu qing) plays an important role in our understanding of the pre-Qin notion of qing. This article concentrates on the "theory of qing" in both pre-Qin Ruism and Daoism and attempts a philosophical interpretation (...)
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