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  1. Ryōsuke Ōhashi (2014). Anti-Nature in Nature Itself. Comparative Philosophy 5 (2).
    Nature and civilization are often regarded in opposition to each other. However, civilization employs technologies and is based on laws of nature. Also, the historical world is a result of the development of the natural world. An “anti-nature” must thus be contained somewhere within nature. The idea of “ anti-nature ” is neither alien to the Eastern nor to the Western traditional concepts of nature. The philosophy of Lao Zi never embraces mere naturalism. Lao Zi has observed that things in (...)
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  2. Ryosuke Ohashi (2011). Die Naturschönheit als Schein. In Wolfgang Welsch, Christian Tewes & Klaus Vieweg (eds.), Natur Und Geist: Über Ihre Evolutionäre Verhältnisbestimmung. Akademie Verlag. 311.
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  3. Ryōsuke Ōhashi (2009). Kuki Shūzō and the Question of Hermeneutics. Comparative and Continental Philosophy 1 (1):23-37.
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  4. Ryosuke Ohashi (2005). Heidegger ins Japanische übersetzen. Studia Phaenomenologica 5:169-178.
    In this article, the author begins by noticing a statistical fact: from the seven Japanese translations of Being and Time, in five cases the German word Sein has been translated as sonzai, and in two cases as u. This fact invites the author to a discussion about the Japanese understanding of “Being”, which is developed on three levels: the question of language, the question of historical-cultural world, and the question of the “European”, understood as a Western principle, depictingthis “Abend-land” as (...)
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  5. Ryōsuke Ōhashi (ed.) (2004). Kyōto Gakuha No Shisō: Shuju No Zō to Shisō No Potensharu. Jinbun Shoin.
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  6. Ryōsuke Ōhashi (2002). The Hermeneutic Approach to Japanese Modernity:'Art-Way,''Iki,'and'Cut-Continuance.'. In Michael F. Marra (ed.), Japanese Hermeneutics: Current Debates on Aesthetics and Interpretation. University of Hawai'i Press. 25--35.
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