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  1. Whalen W. Lai (1984). How the Principle Rides on the Ether: Chu Hsi's Non-Buddhistic Resolution of Nature and Emotion. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 11 (1):31-65.
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  2. Whalen W. Lai (1983). Once More on the Two Truths: What Does Chi-Tsang Mean by the Two Truths as 'Yüeh-Chiao'? Religious Studies 19 (4):505 - 521.
    The teaching of the Buddha concerning Reality has recourse to Two Truths: the Mundane and the Highest Truth. Without knowing the distinction between the two, one does not know the profound point of the teachings. The Highest Truth cannot be taught apart from the Mundane, but without understanding the former, one does not apprehend nirvāna.
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  3. Whalen W. Lai (1983). The Early Prajñā Schools, Especially "Hsin-Wu," Reconsidered. Philosophy East and West 33 (1):61-77.
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  4. Whalen W. Lai (1981). Faith and Wisdom in the T'ien-T'ai Buddhist Tradition: A Letter by Ssu-Ming Chih-Li. Journal of Dharma 6 (3):283-298.
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  5. Whalen W. Lai (1980). Further Developments of the Two Truths Theory in China: The "Ch'eng-Shih-Lun" Tradition and Chou Yung's "San-Tsung-Lun". Philosophy East and West 30 (2):139-161.
  6. Whalen W. Lai (1978). Illusionism (Māyavāda) in Late T'ang Buddhism: A Hypothesis on the Philosophical Roots of the Round Enlightenment Sūtra (Yüan-Chüeh-Ching). Philosophy East and West 28 (1):39-51.
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  7. Whalen W. Lai (1978). Sinitic Understanding of the Two Truths Theory in the Liang Dynasty (502-557): Ontological Gnosticism in the Thoughts of Prince Chao-Ming. [REVIEW] Philosophy East and West 28 (3):339-351.