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  1. Jinmei Yuan (2012). Analogical Propositions in Moist Texts. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 39 (3):404-423.
    This article is an effort to improve understanding between Moist and Aristotelian logics on analogy. I argue that Chinese logic can neither fit in Aristotelian deductive framework, nor completely fit in Aristotelian inductive framework. One of the major reasoning skills that ancient Chinese logicians applied is analogical reasoning. Having examined thirteen Moist analogical propositions in a Moist text, the Da Qu 〈大取〉from the perspective of finding rationales (li 理) among things, I conclude that if the rationales can be found in (...)
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  2. Jinmei Yuan (2010). Book Review. [REVIEW] Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 9:253-255.
    Zhai, Jincheng 翟錦程, The Study of the Theories of Ming 名 in the Pre-Qin Period 先秦名家研究 Tianjin 天津: Tianjin Guji Chubanshe, 2005, IV+228 pages.
     
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  3. Jinmei Yuan (2010). ZHAI, Jincheng 翟錦程, the Study of the Theories of Ming 名 (Name) in the Pre-Qin Period 先秦名家研究. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 9 (2):253-255.
  4. Jinmei Yuan (2006). The Role of Time in the Structure of Chinese Logic. Philosophy East and West 56 (1):136-152.
    Ancient Chinese logicians presupposed no fixed order in the world. Things are changing all the time. Time, then, plays a crucial role in the structure of Chinese logic. This article uses the concept of "subjective time" and the Leibnizian concept of "possible worlds" to analyze the structure of logic in the Later Mohist Canon and in the logical reasoning of other early Chinese philosophers. The author argues that Chinese logic is structured in the time of the now. This time is (...)
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  5. Jinmei Yuan (2005). "Kinds, Lei" in Ancient Chinese Logic: A Comparison to "Categories" in Aristotelian Logic. History of Philosophy Quarterly 22 (3):181 - 199.
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  6. Jinmei Yuan (2003). How to Read Dewey and Confucius. Southwest Philosophy Review 19 (2):93-96.
  7. Jinmei Yuan (2003). How to Read Dewey and Confucius: My Comments on Dr. Erin M. Cline’s Paper “Autonomy or Approprlateness? Contrasting Selves in the Democracy of the Dead”. Southwest Philosophy Review 19 (2):93-96.
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  8. Lian Zhou, Kuang-Ming Wu, Jianhua Chen, Richard X. Y. Zhang, Eric Sean Nelson, Jordan Curnutt, Jay Goulding & Jinmei Yuan (2003). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 2 (2):331-355.
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  9. Jinmei Yuan (2002). Chinese Confucius or Arlstotelian “Confucius”? Southwest Philosophy Review 18 (2):83-88.
  10. Jinmei Yuan (2002). Chinese Confucius or Arlstotelian “Confucius”?: Comments on Dr. Sim’s “Categories and Commensurability in Confucius and Aristotle: A Response to Macintyre”. Southwest Philosophy Review 18 (2):83-88.
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  11. Jinmei Yuan (2002). Exploring the Logical Space in the Patterns of Classical Chinese Mathematical Art. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 29 (4):519–531.
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  12. Shuming Liang, Andrew Covlin & Jinmei Yuan (2001). The Cultures of the East and West and Their Philosophies. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 1 (1):107-127.
  13. Jinmei Yuan (2000). Can Aristotelian Logic Be Translated Into Chinese: Could There Be a Chinese "Harry Stottlemeier"? Dissertation, University of Hawai'i
    This dissertation is a comparative study of Aristotelian and Chinese logic. I briefly overview the reports of difficulties in understanding that derives from cultural differences. I claim that these difficulties not only result from the fact that concepts in each language fail to match properly, but also from the fact that the logical spaces themselves are structured differently. Aristotelian logic is based on the structure of a classificatory system---a hierarchical structure of names for kinds of things organized into genera/species. Chinese (...)
     
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