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Robin R. Wang [12]Robin Wang [8]
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Profile: Robin R Wang (Loyola Marymount University)
  1. Robin R. Wang (2013). Di Er Ci Qimeng 第二次启蒙 (The Second Enlightenment) by Wang Zhihe 王治河 and Fan Meijun 樊美筠 (Review). Philosophy East and West 63 (3):449-450.
    Di er ci Qimeng (The second Enlightenment), by Wang Zhihe and Fan Meijun, is a timely book in Chinese about constructing a philosophical and practical way to contend with China's postmodernization. It combines Whitehead's process philosophy with a focus on Chinese modernity in order to map out a desirable postmodern society. It addresses the problem on several dimensions from policy making to basic value systems. The range of themes can be seen from the topics of the book's twelve chapters: (1) (...)
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  2. Robin Wang (2012). Yinyang: The Way of Heaven and Earth in Chinese Thought and Culture. Cambridge University Press.
    Machine generated contents note: 1. Introduction; 2. Yinyang cosmology; 3. Yinyang matrix; 4. Yinyang strategy; 5. Yinyang body; 6. Yinyang symbol.
     
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  3. Robin Wang (2010). The Virtuous Body at Work: The Ethical Life as Qi 氣 in Motion. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 9 (3):339-351.
    This essay argues that moral self-cultivation as described in the Confucian tradition involves the cultivation of the body. Preparing the body in certain ways, perhaps by making it healthy, is a necessary part of moral self-cultivation. This claim includes: (a) nourishing the body in a proper way is a first step in moral self-cultivation, and the bodily care is instrumentally valuable to one’s flourishing life; (b) making and keeping a healthy body is partly constitutive of a moral well-being and hence (...)
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  4. Robin R. Wang (2010). Can Zhuangzi Make Confucians Laugh? : Emotion, Propriety, and the Role of Laughter. In Hans-Georg Moeller & Günter Wohlfart (eds.), Laughter in Eastern and Western Philosophies: Proceedings of the Académie du Midi. Verlag Karl Alber.
     
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  5. Robin R. Wang (2010). Ideal Womanhood in Chinese Thought and Culture. Philosophy Compass 5 (8):635-644.
    Based on original texts this essay attempts to describe two main conceptual constructions and practices of ideal womanhood in the Chinese tradition: Lienu (exemplary women) as the Confucian social inspirations for women and Kundao (way of female) as the Daoist commitment to bodily and spiritual transformation.
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  6. Robin R. Wang (2010). Littlejohn, Ronnie L. , Daoism: An Introduction. [REVIEW] Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 9 (2):241-244.
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  7. Robin R. Wang (2009). Kundao坤道: A Lived Body in Female Daoism. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 36 (2):277-292.
  8. Robin R. Wang (2009). Performing the Meanings of Dao : A Possible Pedagogical Strategy for Teaching Cinese Philosophy. In David Edward Jones & Ellen R. Klein (eds.), Asian Texts, Asian Contexts: Encounters with Asian Philosophies and Religions. State University of New York Press.
     
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  9. Robin R. Wang (2009). Zhang, Zailin 張再林, Traditional Chinese Philosophy as the Philosophy of the Body 作爲身體哲學的中國古代哲學. Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 8 (1):113-116.
  10. Robin R. Wang (2008). Reconceiving Women's Equality in China: A Critical Examination of Models of Sex Equality by Lijun Yuan. Hypatia 23 (1):217-220.
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  11. Robin Wang (2007). Leibniz and China: A Commerce of Light (Review). Philosophy East and West 57 (1):111-114.
  12. Robin R. Wang (2007). Overcoming Our Evil: Human Nature and Spiritual Exercises in Xunzi and Augustine – by Aaron Stalnaker. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 34 (2):311–314.
  13. Robin R. Wang, Yinyang (Yin-Yang). Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  14. Robin Wang (2005). Dong Zhongshu's Transformation of "Yin-Yang" Theory and Contesting of Gender Identity. Philosophy East and West 55 (2):209 - 231.
    Dong Zhongshu (Tung Chung-shu) (179-104 B.C.E.) was the first prominent Confucian to integrate yin-yang theory into Confucianism. His constructive effort not only generates a new perspective on yin and yang, it also involves implications beyond its explicit contents. First, Dong changes the natural harmony (he ネᄆ) of yin and yang to an imposed unity (he 合). Second, he identifies yang with human nature (xing) and benevolence (ren), and yin with emotion (qing) and greed (tan). Taken together, these novelties grant a (...)
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  15. Robin Wang (2005). Zhou Dunyi's Diagram of the Supreme Ultimate Explained (Taijitu Shuo) : A Construction of the Confucian Metaphysics. Journal of the History of Ideas 66 (3):307-323.
  16. Robin Wang (2005). Dong Zhongshu's Transformation Of. Philosophy East and West 55 (2).
    : Dong Zhongshu (Tung Chung-shu) (179–104 B.C.E.) was the first prominent Confucian to integrate yin-yang theory into Confucianism. His constructive effort not only generates a new perspective on yin and yang, it also involves implications beyond its explicit contents. First, Dong changes the natural harmony of yin and yang to an imposed unity Second, he identifies yang with human nature (xing) and benevolence (ren), and yin with emotion (qing) and greed (tan). Taken together, these two novelties grant a philosophical basis (...)
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  17. Robin R. Wang (2005). Women and Confucian Cultures in Premodern China, Korea, and Japan. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 32 (1):149–152.
  18. Robin Wang (ed.) (2004). Chinese Philosophy in an Era of Globalization. State University of New York Press.
    This book treats Chinese philosophy today as a global project, presenting the work of both Chinese and Western philosophers.
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  19. Robin R. Wang (2002). Globalizing the Heart of the Dragon: The Impact of Technology on Confucian Ethical Values. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 29 (4):553–569.
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