Asian Philosophy

Edited by JeeLoo Liu (California State University, Fullerton)
4638 found
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1 — 50 / 4638
  1. Merleau-Ponty and Nishida: "Interexpression" as Motor-Perceptual Faith.Adam Loughnane - 2017 - Philosophy East and West 67 (3):710-737.
    This essay places Nishida Kitarō in dialogue with Maurice Merleau-Ponty regarding motor-perceptual aspects underlying their theories of artistic expression. The analysis begins by comparing their interpretations of negation as articulated in their later works and seeks to understand their poetic renderings of artistic practice as proposing a mutual and reciprocal form of negation. By analyzing their conceptions of negation as implicit to their depictions of artistic expression, this essay looks to expand their concepts of negation from a perceptual to a (...)
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  2. Moral Dilemmas of Buddhism on Animal Suffering.Nibedita Priyadarshani Jena - forthcoming - Asian Philosophy:1-16.
    ABSTRACTBuddha’s fundamental philosophy mainly addresses the issue of suffering and the ways of preventing suffering in life. Accordingly, his commendable stance on the protection of animals is und...
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  3. Text-Close Thick Translations in Two English Versions of Laozi.Weixing Huang, Ang Lay Hoon, Ser Wue Hiong & Hardev Kaur - forthcoming - Asian Philosophy:1-17.
    ABSTRACTLaozi is the most translated Chinese text. It has profound philosophical thoughts and is written in a pithy style. It is essential to present its cultural, social, and historical contexts t...
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  4. Challenging Gendered Social Norms: Educational Insights From Confucian Classics.Charlene Tan - forthcoming - Asian Philosophy:1-13.
    ABSTRACTThis article highlights the salient educational insights concerning the roles and identities of women from four Confucian classics known as the Four Books for Women. Written by w...
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  5. Spontaneous Thought and Early Chinese Ideas of ‘Non-Action’ and ‘Emotion’.Halvor Eifring - forthcoming - Asian Philosophy:1-24.
    ABSTRACTThe early Chinese idea of non-action refers not to spontaneity, as has been argued, but to a relation between agency and spontaneity. Non-action needs to be seen in connection with the idea...
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  6. Translation as Alienation: Sufi Hermeneutics and Literary Modernism in Bijan Elahi’s Translations (Forthcoming in Modernism/Modernity).Rebecca Ruth Gould & Kayvan Tahmasebian - forthcoming - Modernism/Moderity.
    In the wake of modernism studies' global turn, this article considers the role of translation in fostering Iranian modernism. Focusing on the poetic translations of Bijan Elahi (1945-2010), one of Iran's most significant poet-translators, we demonstrate how untranslatability becomes a point of departure for his experimental poetics. Elahi used premodern Sufi hermeneutics to develop his modernist theory of translation, whereby the alien core of the text is recognised at the centre of the original. As he engages the translated text from (...)
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  7. Philosophy in Colonial India Ed. By Sharad Deshpande.Swami Narasimhananda - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):657-662.
    India has been the seat of deep philosophical engagements since the Vedic period. However, Indian philosophical wisdom, albeit different from Western philosophy in many respects, was not widely known to the rest of the world before colonial thinkers started their dialogue with Indian philosophy through their translations and academic exegeses. Western scholars, primarily the Indologists, analyzed Indian thought through the lens of Western thought in spite of the traditional insular approach of Indian pandits. Amidst this tension between traditional Indian scholars (...)
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  8. Philosophy of Language, Chinese Language, Chinese Philosophy: Constructive Engagement Ed. By Bo Mou.Rohan Sikri - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):668-670.
    With fourteen individual contributions, a substantial "Theme Introduction," and numerous postscripts and "Engaging Remarks," this is a sprawling text that, by dint of its sheer volume, will interest a diverse readership engaged in problems of language in Chinese philosophy. The explicitly stated methodological objectives of the editor, Bo Mou, function as the guiding thread, stitching together all the various explorations in this volume under a common rubric that he designates the "constructive-engagement strategy." Mou inaugurates the proceedings by marking a sharp (...)
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  9. The Emotions in Early Chinese Philosophy by Curie Virág.Ellen Y. Zhang - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):663-667.
    This is the first book-length study of the conception of emotions in premodern, or more specifically, pre-Han Chinese philosophical traditions, ranging from the early-5th to the late-3rd centuries BCE. This era is known as the "Warring States period" in China and marked by the flourishing of a number of different schools of philosophers who advocated their visions of how society should be run. The author looks at wide-ranging views about the nature of emotions and their proper role in moral life (...)
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  10. Tang Junyi: Confucian Philosophy and the Challenge of Modernity by Thomas Fröhlich.Chor-Yung Cheung - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):650-653.
    Thomas Fröhlich's book has made an important contribution to Tang Junyi scholarship. It is probably the most systematic study of Tang's philosophical thought in English so far. While there are a number of pioneering works in English that have touched upon various aspects of Tang's philosophy, Fröhlich's is a fully-fledged monograph dedicated to the study of Tang in a comprehensive manner. It covers, among other things, the ideas of mind and nature in Tang's thought, his civil theology, moral vision, cultural (...)
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  11. Order in Early Chinese Excavated Texts: Natural, Supernatural, and Legal Approaches by Zhongjiang Wang.Thomas Michael - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):654-656.
    Order in Early Chinese Excavated Texts represents a selection of essays composed by Wang Zhongjiang of Beijing University, edited and translated by Misha Tadd. Its appearance comes on the heels of a separate book-length selection of various other of Wang's essays translated by Livia Kohn, entitled Daoism Excavated: Cosmos and Humanity in Early Manuscripts. The proximity of the publications of these two English-language works is important to note. It demonstrates the growing international renown of Wang, a foremost expert on the (...)
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  12. A Comparative Feminist Reflection on Race and Gender.Li-Hsiang Lisa Rosenlee - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):627-637.
    Bryan W. Van Norden's Taking Back Philosophy is a long-awaited and much-needed manifesto on multicultural curricula in the academic discipline of philosophy, which has up to now been stubbornly persistent in its monolithic approach to the teaching of its own self-defined genealogy, its origin, its methodology, and its very essence. As Van Norden points out, philosophy has a serious diversity problem. Only a handful of graduate programs have full-time faculty teaching non-Western philosophy.1 No other discipline in the humanities or social (...)
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  13. Response to Comments by Bret Davis, David Kim, and Lisa Rosenlee on Taking Back Philosophy.Bryan W. Van Norden - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):637-647.
    Let me begin by saying that I am extremely grateful to Sarah Mattice for organizing this symposium on my book, Taking Back Philosophy: A Multicultural Manifesto, and to the three reviewers, each of whom read my work with great care and offered feedback that is extremely generous and insightful.1After providing a clear and sympathetic summary of my book, David Kim raises two questions. First, how should the study of what I have called the Less Commonly Taught Philosophies be incorporated into (...)
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  14. Toward Confucian-Inspired Democratic Meritocracy: A Response to Yong Huang, Chenyang Li, and Binfan Wang.Daniel A. Bell - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):585-591.
    Let me first express my gratitude for the three detailed and informative critiques of my book The China Model. These critiques are themselves models of Confucian civility, even as they express sharp areas of disagreement. There does seem to be agreement that the ideal of a Confucian-inspired democratic meritocracy is a worthwhile political project, particularly in the Chinese political context, but Huang, Li, and Wang question my book's arguments in defense of this ideal. There are three kinds of critiques: the (...)
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  15. Beyond Philosophical Euromonopolism: Other Ways of—Not Otherwise Than—Philosophy.Bret W. Davis - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):592-619.
    Philosophy must diversify or die.There are forms of difference undreamt of in academic philosophy's current efforts at diversification.Is Philosophy Western? Was philosophy born and raised exclusively in the Western tradition, or can it be found in at least some non-Western traditions? Is the phrase "Western philosophy" a specific restriction of a more universal field, or is it, as Heidegger and others have claimed, a tautology since philosophy defines the essential core of the Western tradition and it alone?1 Is it true, (...)
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  16. Undoing Western Hegemony, Unpacking the Particulars:Taking Back Philosophy: A Review of Bryan Van Norden's Taking Back Philosophy A Multicultural Manifesto. [REVIEW]David H. Kim - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):619-627.
    As the title suggests, Taking Back Philosophy: A Multicultural Manifesto offers a critique of the profession of philosophy and an inclusive vision for its future. Importantly, unlike many philosophical critiques of philosophy, this book is not merely meta. It delivers a bona fide introduction to philosophy while exemplifying the kinds of conceptual sensitivities and skills that can help students see that philosophy is distinctively valuable. The author, Bryan Van Norden, provides compelling and learned articulations of these projects, all with a (...)
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  17. Missing Links in The China Model.Chenyang Li - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):568-576.
    Daniel A. Bell's recent book The China Model: Political Meritocracy and the Limits of Democracy makes a significant contribution to political theory, political philosophy, and China studies. The book has already drawn a variety of responses, some of which I believe are due to utter misreadings and misunderstandings. It is therefore important for us to spell out explicitly what kind of work we are dealing with here before we dive into other substantive issues. We should not take this book as (...)
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  18. Meritocracy as a Political System: A Commentary on Bell's The China Model.Binfan Wang - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):577-585.
    It is my great pleasure to discuss Bell's latest book on political meritocracy. The China Model has received responses in both political theory and China studies, but unfortunately many of them still misunderstand his work. Therefore, before I articulate my critical comment, it would be helpful to clarify my own understanding of this book. As Bell points out in the preface to the paperback edition and in many responses to his critics, his aim is neither to denigrate democracy in Western (...)
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  19. Bell's Model of Meritocracy for China: Two Confucian Amendments.Yong Huang - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):559-568.
    Daniel Bell's The China Model: Political Meritocracy and the Limits of Democracy is a significant contribution to contemporary political theory. I am very much in sympathy with his ideal of political meritocracy, although I would disagree with him on the degree to which it is realized or practiced in China today; for me, the reality is as distant from Bell's ideal of political meritocracy, if I understand it correctly, as it is from democracy. However, in the present comment, I will (...)
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  20. A Pro-Realist Account of Gongsun Long's "White Horse Dialogue".Yuan Ren & Yuyu Liu - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):464-483.
    Ever since the ancient Chinese paradox "white horse is not horse" was brought into the context of Western philosophy, various interpretations have been proposed by modern scholars based on different theoretical considerations, although no satisfactory consensus has been reached. Controversy focuses especially on whether the paradox implies a realist or nominalist ontology.The controversy starts from Fung Yu-lan's realist reading of Gongsun Long. Fung read "white horse is not horse" as "white-horseness is different from horseness." "The universal, horseness, is the essential (...)
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  21. This Strange Idea of Art.Joseph Tanke - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):484-494.
    The writings of François Jullien are an indispensable starting point for those hoping to eschew the provincialism hampering many forms of art theory today. In the first instance, his writings help identify the limitations of aesthetic theory fashioned according to the European model. These "limitations" refer to both the practical limits that prevent such theory from taking account of the different forms of artistic production in our world more generally, as well as to the constitutive limits that define European thought (...)
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  22. Agent and Deed in Confucian Thought.George Tsai - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):495-514.
    The aim of this essay is to develop a picture of human agency grounded on ideas found in "early Confucian" thought. In particular, I want to sketch a broadly Confucian picture of the relationship between agent and action—that is, between the subject or self or person on the one hand and its deeds or activities or practical manifestations on the other. To do this, I shall draw on key passages in the Analects of Confucius, and, moreover, build on recognizably Confucian (...)
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  23. Knowledge, Action, and Virtue in Zhu Xi.Matthew D. Walker - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):515-534.
    How are knowing and acting related? Zhu Xi 朱熹 addresses this question with a walking analogy: "Knowledge and action always need each other. It's like how eyes cannot walk without feet, but feet cannot see without eyes. If we discuss them in terms of their sequence, knowledge comes first. But if we discuss them in terms of importance, action is what is important".1 In this analogy, a certain perceptual awareness is causally prior to walking. Such awareness is responsible for the (...)
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  24. "A Rich Conception of the Surface": On Feng Zikai's Paintings to Protect Life.Hektor K. T. Yan - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):535-558.
    … the capacity to see depends on having a rich conception of the surface, a rich conception of what it is to be a living thing and therefore how to describe what it does and what it suffers.In 2005, a Guardian news article appeared with the heading "Scientists say lobsters feel no pain."1 It was a report about findings from a group of Norwegian scientists who claimed that there is no evidence to suggest that invertebrates, including crustaceans and insects, feel (...)
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  25. Wang Bi's Commentary on the Analects: A Confucian-Daoist Critique of Effable Morality.Paul J. D'Ambrosio - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):357-375.
    Despite the wide use of "Neo-Daoism" to refer to Wei-Jin Xuanxue 玄學, scholars who research this philosophy often describe the movement as generally being much more than a "continuation of Daoism."1 Feng Youlan 馮友蘭, who introduced the term "Neo-Daoism," gives the second section of his chapter on "Neo-Taoism: The Rationalists" the title "A Reinterpretation of Confucius". Feng explains that "some of the important Confucian Classics were accepted by the Neo-Taoists, though in the process they were reinterpreted according to the spirit (...)
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  26. Things Endure While We Fade Away: Tao Yuanming on Being Himself.Michael D. K. Ing - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):395-418.
    This article will argue that Tao Yuanming 陶淵明 recognized a tension between being himself and the natural transformations of the world. While he advocated a kind of ziran zhuyi 自然 主義, he did not believe that he, or human beings in general, were predisposed to accept the inevitable changes of the world. Hence, his "naturalism" is not necessarily about fitting into his natural surroundings, despite the fact that he relies on these surroundings in his poetry, and that contemporary scholars sometimes (...)
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  27. Abhidharma Metaphysics and the Two Truths.Kris McDaniel - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):439-463.
    The distinction between "the two truths" was initially developed to resolve seeming contradictions in the Buddha's teachings.1 The Buddha teaches that persons should act compassionately, that persons will be reincarnated, and that persons do not exist. The first two lessons seem inconsistent with the third. Consistency could be restored by distinguishing kinds of truth: the first and second lessons are conventionally true, but it is conventionally but not ultimately true that persons exist.2In addition to this semantic distinction, there is an (...)
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  28. Paul Tillich, Zhuangzi, and the Creational Role of Nonbeing.David Chai - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):337-356.
    For Paul Tillich, the age-old question "Why is there something and not nothing?"1 is easily answerable: there is something because thought begins with being. However, being alone is insufficient to explain the causal root of reality; the world exists, Tillich says, in a dialectical relationship with nonbeing. This nonbeing is not the absolute Nothing out of which God creates things ex nihilo; on the contrary, it is a relative form of non-being that threatens to eradicate the finite being of things. (...)
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  29. Desire, Representing Process, and Translatability.Vincent Shen - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):316-336.
    Editor's note: Prof. Vincent Shen submitted this paper for blind review in 2017. Unfortunately, he passed away on November 14, 2018, while the paper was in the last stages of copyediting. We are honored to publish one of Prof. Shen's last essays.Both Phenomenology and Confucianism pay high regard to the role of "body" in their notions of the human, especially to the body-mind relationship issue. In the context of twentieth-century Western philosophy, Heidegger switched from the Cartesian "Je pense, donc je (...)
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  30. Remembering Vincent Shen.Mingran Tan - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (2):313-315.
    Our inspiring mentor, Vincent Shen, who served as Lee Chair Professor in Chinese Thought and Culture at the University of Toronto, passed away on Wednesday, November 14, 2018, at age sixty-nine. Professor Shen joined the Department of East Asian Studies of the University of Toronto in 2000 and was Department Chair from 2007 to 2010. He held joint appointments in Philosophy and Religious Studies. A specialist in Chinese Philosophy and Comparative Philosophy, he was a prolific writer and a highly regarded (...)
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  31. A Zhuangzian Tangle: Corroborating (Orientalism In?) Posthumanist Approaches to Subjectivities and Flourishings.Nathan Eric Dickman - 2019 - Religions 10 (6):382.
    Posthumanist critics such as Braidotti—informed by the antihumanisms of Foucault, Irigaray, and Deleuze—seek to respond to advanced capitalism by promoting what they take to be a radical transformation of what it means to be “human,” a way of conceiving being human that is thoroughly and consistently post-anthropocentric. Braidotti calls out advanced capitalism’s global economy as being inconsistently post-anthropocentric. In response, I first lay out ways through which posthumanists can find corroboration in Asian religious thought, such as in Zhuangzi and classical (...)
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  32. Mind and Epistemic Constructivism: Wang Yangming and Kant.Xunwu Chen - 2019 - Asian Philosophy 29 (2):89-105.
    ABSTRACTThis essay explores the philosophical insights of Zhu Xi, Wang YangMing, Kant, and Husserl and therefore proposes a new epistemic constructivism. It demonstrates that a knowing mind is a co...
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  33. Difference to One: A Nuanced Early Chinese Account of Tong.Fan He - 2019 - Asian Philosophy 29 (2):116-127.
    ABSTRACTThe graph tong同and its associated concepts, such as da-tong and xuan-tong, have played important roles in the development of Chinese philosophy. Yet tong has received scant attention from either western or eastern scholarships. This paper is a first attempt to remedy such regret. Unlike usual understandings of tong as sameness or unity, this paper presents a nuanced account from early China, that is, ‘difference to one,’ a definition from the Mozi墨子. This definition can be supported from etymological, textual, and lexical (...)
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  34. A Kantian Reading of Aesthetic Freedom and Complete Human Nature Nourished Through Art in a Classical Chinese Artistic Context.Xiaoyan Hu - 2019 - Asian Philosophy 29 (2):128-143.
    ABSTRACTIn this paper, I will show that classical Chinese artists adopted either Daoist or Chan Buddhist meditation to cultivate their mind to be in accord with the Dao, and that their view of the...
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  35. The Concept of Intermediate Existence in the Early Buddhist Theory of Rebirth.Amrita Nanda - 2019 - Asian Philosophy 29 (2):144-159.
    ABSTRACTThis article investigates the concept of intermediate existence in the early Buddhist theory of rebirth. The main sources investigated for this article are the Pāli canonical and commentarial literature. My main thesis is that early Buddhist discourses contain instances that suggest a spatial-temporal gap between death and rebirth known as ‘intermediate existence’, in contrast to the idea of Theravāda Buddhist theory that rebirth takes place immediately without a spatial-temporal gap. In order to prove this, I argue that the ‘one who (...)
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  36. Modernization of Confucian Ontology in Taiwan and Mainland China.Jana S. Rošker - 2019 - Asian Philosophy 29 (2):160-176.
    ABSTRACTThe present paper compares three models of modernized Confucian Ontology. The philosophers under debate belong to the most important, well-known and influential theoreticians in modern Taiwan and mainland China respectively. Through a contrastive analysis, the paper aims to critically introduce three alternative models of ontology, which have been developed from the Chinese philosophical tradition by the most well-known Taiwanese philosopher Mou Zongsan and by two most influential mainland Chinese theoreticians, Li Zehou and Chen Lai respectively. In this paper, I will (...)
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  37. Review Of: "The Veil of Maya": Schopenhauer's System and Early Indian Thought. [REVIEW]Stephan Atzert - 2006 - Philosophy East and West 56 (4):675-678.
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  38. The Mozi and Just War Theory in Pre-Han Thought.Chris Fraser - 2016 - Journal of Chinese Military History 5 (2):135–175.
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  39. Truth in Pre-Han Thought.Chris Fraser - forthcoming - In Dao Companion to Chinese Philosophy of Logic. Dordrecht, Netherlands:
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  40. Forget the Deeps and Row!Chris Fraser - forthcoming - In K. Lai & W. Chiu (eds.), kill Mastery and Performance in the Zhuangzi. London, UK:
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  41. A Daoist Critique of Morality.Chris Fraser - forthcoming - In Justin Tiwald (ed.), Oxford Handbook of Chinese Philosophy.
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  42. Finding a Way Together: Interpersonal Ethics in Zhuangzi.Chris Fraser - forthcoming - In Dao Companion to Zhuangzi.
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  43. Metaphysics and Agency in Guo Xiang's Commentary on the Zhuangzi.Chris Fraser - forthcoming - In Dao Companion to Xuanxue.
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  44. The Philosophy of the Mozi: The First Consequentialists.Chris Fraser - 2016 - New York: Columbia University Press.
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  45. Genius as an Innate Mental Talent of Idea-Giving in Chinese Painting and Kant.Xiaoyan Hu - forthcoming - Philosophy East and West.
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  46. Avicenna’s Notion of Fiṭrīyāt: A Note on Gutas’s Interpretation.Mohammad Saleh Zarepour - forthcoming - Philosophy East and West.
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  47. The Neo-Confucian Transmoral Dimension of Zhu Xi's Moral Thought.Diana Arghirescu - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (1):52-70.
    This essay is an examination of the perception during the Song dynasty of moral life and human nature as reflected in the moral thought of Zhu Xi 朱熹. It is based on the assumption that for every historical period there is a corresponding particular type of morality.1 The thesis that this analysis defends is the existence of an immanent transmoral dimension within Neo-Confucian morality. This dimension is fully immanent as a constantly present grounding of the individual. It is also fully (...)
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  48. Personal Immortality in Transhumanism and Ancient Indian Philosophy.Adam Buben - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (1):71-85.
    Transhumanism has a great deal in common with religion as traditionally conceived. James J. Hughes claims that "a variety of metaphysics appear to be compatible with one form of transhumanism or the other, from various Abrahamic views of the soul to Buddho-Hindu ideas of reincarnation to animist ideas."1 Most notably, the range of technologically optimistic views held by transhumanists shares with many religions a longing for transcendence of our presently frail and limited situation. In contrast to the doctrines of many (...)
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  49. De-Centering the Individualist Imaginary: Responding to Rosemont's Against Individualism.Ann Pirruccello - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (1):40-51.
    There's Crito, my contemporary and fellow demesman, the father of Critobulus. … [T]hen there's Lysanias of Sphettus, father of Aeschines. … [N]ext, there's Epigenes' father, Antiphon of Cephisus here … and there is Adeimantus, the son of Ariston, whose brother is Plato. …In his recent book, Against Individualism, Henry Rosemont takes up the modern notion of the free, autonomous individual and urges his readers to reconsider the central role it has played in moral and political thought.1 Arguing with a clear (...)
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  50. Against Individualism, For Individuality: The Emersonian Henry Rosemont, Jr.Roger T. Ames - 2019 - Philosophy East and West 69 (1):7-20.
    Henry Rosemont, Jr., in his Against Individualism has mounted a compelling argument that foundational individualism in its various iterations has become a malevolent ideology implicated in and aggravating many of the pressing problems of our time. The overall thrust of his thesis can be stated rather simply. The industrial democracies and most of the rest of the world are dominated by a corporate capitalism the interests of which are served largely by a procedural justice grounded in a foundational individualism that (...)
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