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  1. Wen Haiming & Chen Deming (2013). “Confucian Cultural Fallacy” in the 20th Century Chinese Enlightenment Movement. Frontiers of Philosophy in China 8 (2):199-214.
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  2. Wen Haiming (2012). Confucian Co-Creative Ethics: Self and Family. Frontiers of Philosophy in China 7 (3):439-454.
    A general account of the Confucian self as either collectivist or relational requires careful examination. This article begins with the major textual resources of the Confucian tradition and then compares this idea of moral expansion with Deweyan ideas of the self and community. By parsing key Confucian terms that comprise the meaning of “being together” and “mutual association,” the author argues that Confucian selves and individuals are fundamentally contextually creative. By comparing the Confucian idea of family with the Deweyan notion (...)
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  3. Wen Haiming (2012). Confucian Role Ethics in Chinese- and English-Language Contexts. Frontiers of Philosophy in China 7 (4):627-634.
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  4. Wen Haiming & William Keli’I. Akina (2012). A Naturalist Version of Confucian Morality for Human Rights. Asian Philosophy 22 (1):1-14.
    This article analyzes the source of Confucian universal morality and human dignity from the perspective of the classic saying, ?what follows the dao is good, and what dao forms is nature? (jishan chengxing) found in the Great Commentaries of the Book of Changes. From a Classical Confucian perspective, human nature is generated by the natural dao of tian, so human dignity and morality also emerge from the natural dao of tian. This article discusses the relationship between the Confucian dao of (...)
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  5. Ralph Weber & Wen Haiming, Author Meets Critics: Discussions on Roger T. Ames's Confucian Role Ethics: A Vocabulary.
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  6. Wen Haiming (2011). A Reconstruction of Zhuang Zi's Metaphysical View of Dao From the Heavenly Axis Perspective. Contemporary Chinese Thought 43 (1):78-92.
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  7. Wen Haiming (2011). Reconstructing Chinese Metaphysics. Contemporary Chinese Thought 43 (1):3-8.
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  8. Wen Haiming (2011). Two Versions of Desire-Based Subjectivism: A Comparative Study of the Analects and the Lotus Sutra. Asian Philosophy 21 (4):419 - 435.
    In this paper, I discuss subjective desire and its subtle relationship with moral facts based on a comparative study of the Analects of Confucius and the Lotus Sutra. I pick out two points in this pair of classics in order to examine their ideas about accessing the highest wisdom: (1) the relationship between desire and Confucian ren, humanity, benevolence or virtue in the Analects, and (2) the role of learning and the ontological status of the mind and the world in (...)
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  9. Wen Haiming (2010). A Survey of Roger Ames's Methodology on Comparative Philosophy. Contemporary Chinese Thought 41 (3):52-63.
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  10. Wen Haiming (2008). Xiang, Shiling 向世陵, the Diversification and Four Systems in Song-Ming Neo-Confucianism 宋明理學的分系與四系 Changsha 長沙: Hunan Daxue Chubanshe, 2006, 475 Pages. [REVIEW] Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 7 (1):111-113.
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