1. Yoav Ariel & Gil Raz (2010). Anaphors or Cataphors? A Discussion of the Two Qi 其 Graphs in the First Chapter of the Daodejing. Philosophy East and West 60 (3):391-421.
    No one realized that the book and the labyrinth were one and the same.道可道[也],非常[恆]道名可名[也],非常[恆]名无名,天地[萬物]之始有名,萬物之母 故常[恆]無欲,以觀其眇常[恆]有欲,以觀其徼[噭]此兩者同出而異名同謂之玄,玄之又玄,眾眇之門。The dao that can be spoken of is not the constant DaoThe name that can be named is not the constant name;Nameless, it is the beginning of heaven and earth [the myriad things]Named, it is the mother of the myriad things. Therefore,Constantly without desire, observe its marvels;Constantly with desire, observe its manifestationsThese two are the same, when emerged they are named differently.When merged, this is called mystery, (...)
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  2. Yoav Ariel, Shlomo Biderman & Ornan Rotem (eds.) (1998). Relativism and Beyond. Brill.
    A collection of essays in which philosophers of widely different interests grapple with the problem of the relative and the absolute in philosophy and religion.
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  3. Yoav Ariel (1989). K'ung-Ts'ung-Tzu: The K'ung Family Masters' Anthology. Princeton University Press.
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