Search results for 'Liang Ch'I.-Hsiung' (try it on Scholar)

8 found
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  1.  3
    Chen-Kuan Chuang (1992). Liang Ch'i-Ch'ao and the Chinese Constitutional Movement. Chinese Studies in History 25 (4):50-64.
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  2. Joseph R. Levenson (1969). Liang Ch'i-Ch'ao and the Mind of Modern China. Philosophy East and West 19 (4):450-451.
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  3. Joseph R. Levenson & The Editors (1950). The Breakdown of Confucianism: Liang Ch'i-Ch'ao Before Exile-1873-1898. Journal of the History of Ideas 11 (4):448.
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  4. Chang P'eng-Yuan (1993). Hu Shih and Liang Ch'i-Ch'ao: Affinity and Tension Between Intellectuals of Two Generations. Chinese Studies in History 26 (4):3-49.
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  5.  6
    Hoyt Cleveland Tillman (1982). Utilitarian Confucianism: Chʻen Liang's Challenge to Chu Hsi. Distributed by Harvard University Press.
    I believe the material should be utilized as supplemental data for exploring Ch'en Liang's intellectual development.Ch'en's thought evolved through a tao-hsueh ...
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  6. Thomas W. Selover (2003). Hsieh Liang-Tso and the Analects of Confucius: Humane Learning as a Religious Quest. Oxford University Press Usa.
    Hsieh Liang-tso was one of the leading direct disciples of Ch'eng Hao and Ch'eng I, the two brothers who were the early leaders of the Confucian revival known as Neo-Confucianism in Northern Sung China. Hsieh was thus among the first to recognize and follow the insights of the Ch'eng brothers as definitive of the authentic Confucian tradition, a recognition that became the conviction of the majority of later Confucian scholars and practitioners. The present book is a focused analysis of (...)
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  7.  2
    Liang Ling-I. (1976). The Crystallization of Pre-Ch 'in Legalist Thought'. Contemporary Chinese Thought 7 (4):35-56.
    Han Fei was a fierce general in the anti-Confucian struggle of the late Warring States period and was also an outstanding pre-Ch'in Legalist theoretician. Han Fei Tzu, this piece of writing, which was critical of Confucius and full of a violently militant spirit, vividly recorded the course of the difficult combat of the landowning class which led to its victory over the slave-owning class. It summed up the historical experience of the struggle between the Confucian and Legalist lines during the (...)
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  8.  1
    Liang Ch'I.-ch'ao (1977). My Autobiographical Account at Thirty. Chinese Studies in History 10 (3):4-34.
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