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  1. Eiji Hattori & Wallace Gray (2009). Deep Encounters: Steps Toward Dissolving the 21st Century Mystery and Discovering the Truly Global Learner. University Press of America.
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  2. Wallace Gray (1995). American and Neo-Confucian Potentials for World Philosophy. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 22 (4):441-464.
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  3. Wallace Gray (1994). A Surprising Rediscovery and Partial Review of The Foundations of Belief by James Balfour. Philosophy in the Contemporary World 1 (4):6-9.
    Well known as the British politician responsible for the Balfour Declaration during World War I, James Balfour was also a philosopher. Long forgotten, his remarkable book The Foundations of Belief (1895) merits contemporary reassessment. Critical of modern compartmentalization, Balfour argues for an integration of religion, philosophy, and science---a position now often identified as postmodern. This article presents some of Balfour’s contemporary scholarly significance, and hints at his usefulness in undergraduate teaching.
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  4. Wallace Gray (1993). Cheng and Tucker: A Comparative Appraisal Two Important Recent Confucian and Neo-Confucian Studies. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 20 (3):349-363.
  5. Wallace Gray (1986). More Than a Bookmark: Eisai the Thinker. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 13 (1):49-67.
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  6. Wallace Gray (1966). The New Look of Yoga. World Futures 5 (1):85-89.
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