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  1. Kwang-Sae Lee (2012). Heidegger's Seyn, Ereignis, and Dingen as Viewed From an Eastern Perspective. Journal of Philosophical Research 37 (Supplement):343-351.
    In Being and Time, Heidegger undertakes fundamental ontology. Heidegger conceives of Being as temporality. Being (Sein) is unconcealment which is replaced by be-ing (Seyn), that is, the disjunction between unconcealment and concealment. In the topological phase as in Contributions to Philosophy (CP), The Thing and Building Dwelling Thinking be-ing yields to enowning. “B-ing holds sway as enowning” (CP section 10). But be-ing holding sway entails that a being (Seiende) “is”. Which means that a thing things. Enowning is Dasein’s thinkingresponding to (...)
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  2. Kwang-Sae Lee (2005). East and West: Fusion of Horizons. Homa & Sekey Books.
    The book discusses some general methodological problems pertaining to the Meeting of East and West, Confucianism and Kantian moral philosophy, Heidegger, ...
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  3. Kwang-Sae Lee (2003). Being-in-the-World: Variations on Heideggerian, Wittgensteinian, and Confucianist Themes. In Keli Fang (ed.), Chinese Philosophy and the Trends of the 21st Century Civilization. Commercial Press. 4--323.
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  4. Kwang-Sae Lee (2001). Justice From an Eastern Perspective. The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 2001:173-180.
    I will take David Hall and Roger Ames’s idea of “field and focus”—each unique individual is a unique focus in the communal field—as a central theme of the East Asian way of dealing with the relationship between the community and its constituent members. The pairing of these two concepts suggests the essential mutuality of the communal involvement of every person and the “insistent particularity” of each person. The worth of each individual becomes manifest only if the “egocentered” self yields to (...)
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  5. Kwang-Sae Lee (1996). Rorty and Chuang Tzu: Anti-Representationalism, Pluralism and Conversation. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 23 (2):175-192.
  6. Kwang-Sae Lee (1994). Some Confucianist Reflections on the Concept of Autonomous Individual. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 21 (1):49-59.
  7. Kwang-Sae Lee (1991). Two Ways of Morality: Confucian and Kantian. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 18 (1):89-121.
  8. Kwang-Sae Lee (1989). Two Interpretations of the Structure of the Mathematical Antinomies of the Critique of Pure Reason. In. In Gerhard Funke & Thomas M. Seebohm (eds.), Proceedings of the Sixth International Kant Congress. Center for Advanced Research in Phenomenology & University Press of America. 11--21.
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  9. Kwang-Sae Lee (1988). Two Ways of Politics: Confucian and Kantian. Philosophy 30:217-244.
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  10. Kwang-Sae Lee (1986). Two Images of Man: Confucian and Kantian. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 13 (2):211-238.
  11. Kwang-Sae Lee (1981). Kant on Empirical Concepts, Empirical Laws and Scientific Theories. Kant-Studien 72 (1-4):398-414.