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  1. Julia Ching, On the Deification of Confucius.
    It is fair to say that Confucius never ceased to be the object of the cult he had wanted: . . . [celebrating] the wisdom that causes men to turn away from mystical practices and theories, from magic and prayer, from doctrines of personal power and salvation. Marcel Granet..
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  2. Julia Ching (forthcoming). Paradigms of the Self in Buddhism and Christianity. Buddhist-Christian Studies.
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  3. Julia Ching (forthcoming). Response to Jeffrey Hopkins. Buddhist-Christian Studies.
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  4. Julia Ching (forthcoming). Responses to Masao Abe. Buddhist-Christian Studies.
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  5. James Heisig, Hajime Nakamura, John C. Maraldo, Whalen Lai, Eshin Nishimura, Minoru Kiyota, Ruben Lf Habito & Julia Ching (forthcoming). Japanese Journal of Religious Studies. Japanese Journal of Religious Studies.
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  6. Julia Ching (2005). Qin Jiayi Zi Xuan Ji. Shandong Jiao Yu Chu Ban She.
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  7. Julia Ching (2000). The Religious Thought of Chu Hsi. Oup Usa.
    Recognized as one of the greatest philosophers in classical China, Chu Hsi is especially known in the West through translations of one of his many works, theChin-su Lu. Julia Ching, a noted scholar of Neo-Confucian thought, provides the first book-length examination of Chu-Hsi's religious thought, based on extensive reading in both primary and secondary sources.
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  8. Julia Ching (1999). Review of The Truth of Broken Symbols by Robert Cummings Neville. [REVIEW] Philosophy East and West 49 (1):85-86.
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  9. Julia Ching (1997). Mysticism and Kingship in China the Heart of Chinese Wisdom. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  10. Julia Ching (1995). Living in Two Worlds: A Personal Appraisal. [REVIEW] Sophia 34 (1):188-203.
    This statement was presented at a conference on pluralism at the centennial celebration of the World Parliament of Religions, in Chicago, on August 31 September 3, 1993. In doing so, I also had in mind the generosity of spirit of Prof. Max Charlesworth and his wife Stephanie for their vision of pluralist Australia.
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  11. Julia Ching & Willard Gurdon Oxtoby (eds.) (1992). Discovering China: European Interpretations in the Enlightenment. University of Rochester Press.
  12. Julia Ching & Willard Gurdon Oxtoby (eds.) (1992). Moral Enlightenment: Leibniz and Wolff on China. Steyler.
  13. Julia Ching & Peter Beyer (1991). Christianity and Chinese Religions. Philosophy East and West 41 (3):419-422.
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  14. Huang Tsung-hsi, Julia Ching & Chao-Ying Fang (1989). The Records of Ming Scholars. Philosophy East and West 39 (2):219-224.
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  15. Julia Ching (1988). News and Notes. Philosophy East and West 38 (3):358-359.
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  16. Julia Ching (1985). No Other Name? Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 12 (2/3):253-262.
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  17. Julia Ching (1985). China's Responses to Dewey. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 12 (3):261-281.
  18. Julia Ching (1984). Adventures in Cross-Cultural Sensibilities: Some Recent Studies of Chinese and Comparative Philosophy. Journal of the History of Ideas 45 (3):476.
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  19. Julia Ching (1984). The Idea of God in Nakae Tōju. Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 11 (4):293-311.
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  20. Julia Ching (1982). Probing China's Soul. In Frederick J. Adelmann (ed.), Contemporary Chinese Philosophy. Distributors for the U.S. And Canada, Kluwer Boston. 81--95.
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  21. Julia Ching (1979). Confucianism and Christianity: A Comparative Study. Philosophy East and West 29 (4):509-512.
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  22. Julia Ching (1979). God and the World: Chuhsi and Whitehead. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 6 (3):275-295.
  23. Julia Ching (1978). “Authentic Selfhood”. The Monist 61 (1):3-27.
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  24. Julia Ching (1978). Chinese Ethics and Kant. Philosophy East and West 28 (2):161-172.
    This article seeks to answer such questions as: what is chinese ethics? what is kant's position regarding chinese ethics? why did kant fail to appreciate chinese ethics? after an exploratory discussion of the early schools of chinese ethics according to kant's criteria of autonomy and heteronomy (basically: the schools of mo-Tzu, Lao-Tzu and confucius), The writer points out how kant's preference for formalism in ethics prevents him from properly appreciating chinese ethics, And how his basic position is still shared by (...)
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  25. Julia Ching (1977). The Problem of God in Confucianism. International Philosophical Quarterly 17 (1):3-32.
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  26. Julia Ching (1976). To Acquire Wisdom: The Way of Wang Yang-Ming. Columbia University Press.
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  27. Julia Ching (1975). Confucianism. International Philosophical Quarterly 15 (1):3-33.
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  28. Julia Ching (1974). Truth and Ideology: The Confucian Way and its Transmission. Journal of the History of Ideas 35 (3):371.
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  29. Julia Ching (1974). The Goose Lake Monastery Debate (1175). Journal of Chinese Philosophy 1 (2):161-178.
    The Goose Lake Monastery Debate was an important event in the history of Chinese thought, chiefly because it marked the differences between two of the greatest representatives of the movement of thought known in the West as Neo-Confucianism. In this article, it is my aim to offer a historical reconstruction of the events that took place, to give an exegetical analysis of the problems discussed, and to conclude with an interpretation that places these problems in a wider perspective. I hope (...)
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