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1849 found
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  1. Zhouzi Tong Shu Xun Yi.Ba Bao - unknown - Beijing Tu Shu Guan.
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  2. Chinese Humanism: A Study of Chinese Mentality and Temperament.Ch'U. Chai - forthcoming - Social Research.
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  3. The Spirit of Chinese Culture.Ch'U. Chai - forthcoming - Social Research.
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  4. Chinese Theory and Practice.Wing-Tsit Chan - forthcoming - Philosophy and Culture: East and West: East-West Philosophy in Practical Perspective.
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  5. The Threatening Stranger: Kewu in Pre-Modern Chinese Paediatrics.".Christopher Cullen - forthcoming - Contagion: Perspectives From Pre-Modern Societies, Ed. Lawrence I. Conrad and Dominik Wujastyk.
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  6. Immanent Transcendence in Chinese and Western Process Thinking.Jan Bfn Engberts - forthcoming - Philosophy Study.
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  7. The West and the East.Eduard Heimann - forthcoming - Social Research.
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  8. Epidemics, Weather, and Contagion in Traditional Chinese Medicine '.Shigehisa Kuriyama - forthcoming - Contagion: Perspectives From Pre-Modern Societies.
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  9. Cultural Hegemony in Colonial and Contemporary Literary Discourse on Malaysia 2 Dr. Ganakumaran Subramaniam & Shanthini Pillai “Inquiring Love of This World”: An Implicit Love Theory of Chinese University Students 14 Zhaoxu Li & Fuyang Yu Analysis of Culture and Buyer Behavior in Chinese Market 25. [REVIEW]Yan Luo, Qianfang Shen, Jiaxian Qian, Zubaidah Zainal Abidin, Azwan Abdul Rashid, Kamaruzaman Jusoff, Xiang Xu, Feirui Li, Fan Fang & Hongxia Liu - forthcoming - Asian Culture and History.
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  10. [The Disregardable "Second World" Essays on the Inconstancy of the West: Editorial Introduction].Jeffrey M. Perl - forthcoming - Common Knowledge 10 (1):38-41.
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  11. Who Did Better in the 1950s, East or West Germany?Karl W. Roskamp - forthcoming - Social Research.
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  12. Chinese Religion and the Formation of Onmyōdō.Masuo Shinʾichirō, Joseph P. Elacqua & 増尾伸一郎 - forthcoming - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies.
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  13. East is East, and West is West.Jack Spence - forthcoming - Theoria.
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  14. The Foundations and Stages of Chinese Economic History.John A. Wilson - forthcoming - Zeitschrift für Sozialforschung.
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  15. Li Zehou's Notion of Subjectality as a New Conception of the Human Self.Jana S. Rošker - 2018 - Philosophy Compass 13 (5):e12484.
    Li Zehou stands among the most influential Chinese philosophers in the post-Mao era. His notion of subjectality is of paramount importance for current developments in contemporary Chinese philosophy. It belongs to the central concepts in Li's theoretical framework, around which his entire philosophical system is constructed. With his elaboration of this concept, Li expanded the problem of the self in post-revolutionary modernism. The present article analyzes the theoretical bases of this concept, exposes its importance in the scope of contemporary Chinese (...)
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  16. Confucianism and American Philosophy. [REVIEW]Andrew Lambert - 2017 - Review of Metaphysics 71 (4).
  17. Learning From Bad Teachers: Leibniz as a Propaedeutic for Chinese Philosophy.Kevin DeLapp - 2016 - Comparative Philosophy 7 (2).
    One of the challenges facing instructors of Chinese philosophy courses at many Western universities is the fact that students can often bring orientalizing assumptions and expectations to their encounters with primary sources. This paper examines the nature of this student bias and surveys four pedagogical approaches to confronting it in the context of undergraduate Chinese philosophy curricula. After showcasing some of the inadequacies of these approaches, I argue in favor of a fifth approach that deploys sources from the “pre-history” of (...)
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  18. Public Faith? Five Voices of Chinese Christian Thought.Fredrik Fällman - 2016 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 47 (4):223-234.
    ABSTRACTThe article sets Christianity into the perspective of contemporary China and its challenges, and discusses the role of intellectuals, from the “Cultural Christians” of the 1980s to the younger generation of “public intellectual” Christians of today. The five scholars represented in this issue are presented and put into context as voices in contemporary Chinese society.
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  19. Nothingness and the Aspiration to Universality in the Poetic ‘Making’ of Sense: An Essay in Comparative East–West Poetics.William Franke - 2016 - Asian Philosophy 26 (3):241-264.
    ABSTRACTAs a contribution to comparative East-West poetics, this essay descries a common resource of Western and classical Chinese literatures in certain “apophatic” modes of thought and discourse that are oriented to what cannot be said, to what is manifest only in and through a certain evasion and defiance of all efforts to verbalize and conceptualize it. This argument is developed in critical counterpoint with the work of interpreting Chinese classical poetry and thought by the French philosopher and sinologist François Jullien. (...)
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  20. Li Zehou and Pragmatism.Catherine Lynch - 2016 - Philosophy East and West 66 (3):704-719.
    In treatments of the relation of Chinese thought to pragmatism, pragmatism most commonly refers to the philosophy of John Dewey, and such treatments look to the Chinese past, whether recent or distant, not to contemporary Chinese philosophy. Nearly a century ago Dewey became the foremost exponent of pragmatism, both in the English-language world and also around the globe. In China, Dewey’s student Hu Shi was a seminal figure in the New Culture Movement. Dewey himself had a direct effect on Chinese (...)
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  21. Chinese Philosophy as Experimental Philosophy.Ryan Nichols & Hagop Sarkissian - 2016 - In Sor-Hoon Tan (ed.), The Bloomsbury Research Handbook of Chinese Philosophy Methodologies. pp. 353-366.
    In this chapter, we outline the methods and aims of experimental philosophy as a methodological movement within philosophy, and suggest ways in which it may be employed in the study of Chinese philosophy.
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  22. Ways of Doing Cross-Cultural Philosophy.Koji Tanaka - 2016 - In John Makeham (ed.), Learning from the Other: Australian and Chinese Perspectives on Philosophy. Canberra: Australian Academy of the Humanities. pp. 59-65.
  23. Wu, Genyou 吳根友, and Sun Bangjin 孫邦金, Et Al., D Ai Zhen, Qianjia Scholarship, and Chinese Culture 戴震、乾嘉學術與中國文化.Zemian Zheng - 2016 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 15 (3):489-493.
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  24. Western, Chinese, and Universal Values.S. C. Angle - 2015 - Télos 2015 (171):112-117.
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  25. The Tacit Rejection of Multiculturalism in American Philosophy Ph.D. Programs: The Case of Chinese Philosophy.Brian Bruya - 2015 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 14 (3):369-389.
    At the confluence of the philosophy of education and social/political philosophy lies the question of how we should educate the next generation of philosophy professors. Part of the question involves how broad such an education should be in order to educate teachers with the ability to, themselves, educate citizens competent to function in a diverse, globalized world. As traditional Western education systems from elementary schools through universities have embraced multicultural sources over the last few decades, philosophy Ph.D. programs have bucked (...)
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  26. Doing Philosophy Comparatively.Tim Connolly - 2015 - Bloomsbury Academic.
    Critics have argued that comparative philosophy is inherently flawed or even impossible. What standards can we use to describe and evaluate different cultures' philosophies? How do we avoid projecting our own ways of thinking onto others? Can we overcome the vast divergences in history, language, and ways of organizing reality that we find in China, India, Africa, and the West? Doing Philosophy Comparatively is the first comprehensive introduction to the foundations, problems, and methods of comparative philosophy. It is divided into (...)
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  27. The Cat Demon, Gender, and Religious Practice: Towards Reconstructing a Medieval Chinese Cultural Pattern. Doran - 2015 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 135 (4):689.
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  28. The Book of Beginnings.Jody Gladding (ed.) - 2015 - Yale University Press.
    _A capstone work from a renowned philosopher who explores how Western cultural biases may be challenged by classic texts in order to enter another way of thinking_ How can a person from a Western culture enter into a way of thinking as different as that of the Chinese? Can a person truly escape from his or her own cultural perspectives and assumptions? French philosopher François Jullien has throughout his career explored the distances between European and Chinese thought. In this fascinating (...)
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  29. How Can We Cross the Intellectual Divide Between East and West?: Reflections on Reading “Toward a Complementary Consciousness and Mutual Flourishing of Chinese and Western Cultures: The Contributions of Process Philosophers”.Ming Dong Gu & Jianping Guo - 2015 - Philosophy East and West 65 (1):298-315.
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  30. Boon Phawet: A Comparative Study of a Phu Tai, Tai-Lao and Kaleung Religious Ceremony in North-Eastern Thailand.Banjong Lawalee, Boonsom Yodmalee & Sitthisak Champadaeng - 2015 - Asian Culture and History 7 (1).
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  31. Chinese Philosophy: Overview of Topics.Ronnie Littlejohn - 2015
    Chinese Philosophy: Overview of Topics If Chinese philosophy may be said to have begun around 2000 B.C.E., then it represents the longest continuous heritage of philosophical reflection. Trying to mention each philosopher or every significant thinker is not possible. This article is highly selective by choosing philosophers according to two basic principles: Those who … Continue reading Chinese Philosophy: Overview of Topics →.
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  32. Toward a Complementary Consciousness and Mutual Flourishing of Chinese and Western Cultures: The Contributions of Process Philosophers.Fan Meijun & Wang Zhihe - 2015 - Philosophy East and West 65 (1):276-297.
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  33. The “Being Muddled Is Difficult” Thought in Traditional Chinese Culture.Li Shaolong - 2015 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 46 (4):32-57.
    Editor’s: This article by Li Shaolong defines the thought of “being muddled is difficult” as a special feature of the mode of thinking and surviving in Chinese culture. The author argues that the occurrence of the thought of “being muddled is difficult” was a necessity of the development of Chinese culture. According to the author, the core connotation of Nande hutu is not being muddled in a conventional sense, nor is it deference and retreat in a pure sense. Rather, it (...)
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  34. The Philosophical Reset Button: A Manifesto.Michael Slote - 2015 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 14 (1):1-11.
    This article is very different from other philosophy articles: it really is a manifesto addressed to Chinese philosophers. On the whole, Western thought has been exceedingly intellectualistic and rationalistic, and in this article I outline some of the ways in which those deep one-sided tendencies need to be corrected or rebalanced. However, I also claim that the Chinese are in the best position to correct and rebalance philosophy as a discipline. Chinese thought has never gone to the extremes of Western (...)
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  35. A Cross-Cultural Analysis of Argument Predispositions in China: Argumentativeness, Verbal Aggressiveness, Argument Frames, and Personalization of Conflict.Yun Xie, Dale Hample & Xiaoli Wang - 2015 - Argumentation 29 (3):265-284.
    China has a longstanding tradition of stressing the values of harmony and coherence, and Chinese society has often been portrayed as a culture in which conflict avoidance is viewed more positively than direct confrontation and argumentation. In order to evaluate the validity of this claim, this paper sketches Chinese people’s feelings and understandings about interpersonal arguing by reporting results of a data collection in China, using measures of argumentativeness, verbal aggressiveness, argument frames, and personalization of conflict. These results were compared (...)
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  36. Wittgenstein in China.Xue-Guang Zhang - 2015 - Philosophical Investigations 38 (3):199-226.
    Although Chinese philosophers were somewhat influenced by Wittgenstein before 1949 – the Tractatus was first translated into Chinese in 1927–28 – they tended to see him either as a disciple of Russell or as a member of the Vienna Circle. However, since 1979, Chinese scholars have done their utmost to catch up with world standards in Wittgenstein scholarship in three overlapping routes – textual reading, contextual interpretation and philosophical application. As China continues its modernisation, there will likely be more substantive (...)
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  37. Re-Envisioning Chinese Education: The Meaning of Person-Making in a New Age.Guoping Zhao & Zongyi Deng (eds.) - 2015 - Routledge.
    Maintaining education as a pedagogical space for human formation, this book is distinctive in looking at the crisis rather than the success of Chinese education. The editors and contributors, mostly overseas and mainland Chinese scholars, argue that modern Chinese education has been built upon a superficial and instrumental embrace of Western modernity and a fragmented appropriation of Chinese cultural heritage. They call for a rethinking and re-envisioning of Chinese education, grounded in and enriched by various cultural traditions and cross-cultural dialogues. (...)
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  38. Under Non-Western Eyes: Chinese Values and Western Values in a Twenty-First-Century Media Ecology.M. Zhou - 2015 - Télos 2015 (171):124-130.
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  39. “Being Muddled Is Difficult” Is Not Needed: An Analytic Discussion Starting From Aristotle.Wang Zisong - 2015 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 46 (4):58-67.
    Editor’s: Around the 300th anniversary of Zheng Banqiao, many articles appeared dealing with the artist Zheng Banqiao and his works of art. Some of these dealt specifically with his calligraphy Nande hutu. Most of these articles address its philosophical meaning or socio-historical context. In this essay, author Wang Zisong elaborates on how the Chinese philosophy of muddled, synthetic thinking relates to Aristotelian, analytical thinking. The author first reflects on the origins of Western analytical, logical and categorical thinking, and argues that (...)
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  40. The Heated French Debate on Comparative Philosophy Continues: Philosophy Versus Philology.Thorsten Botz-Bornstein - 2014 - Philosophy East and West 64 (1):218-228.
  41. Sinologism in Language Philosophy: A Critique of the Controversy Over Chinese Language.Ming Dong Gu - 2014 - Philosophy East and West 64 (3):692-717.
    Sinologism is basically a cultural unconscious in China-West studies predicated on an inner logic that operates beyond our conscious awareness but controls the ways of observing China and producing China scholarship. Its logic has exerted a profound impact on studies of Chinese language and writing. Since medieval times the difference between Chinese and Western languages has been viewed as a conceptual divide that separates Chinese and Western traditions. It has motivated scholars to generate a considerable array of ideas, views, and (...)
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  42. The Differences and Reasons of Religious Influences on Chinese and Western Dramas.Ruihui Han - 2014 - Asian Culture and History 6 (2):64-69.
    The origin of both Chinese and western drama has close relationship with religions. At the beginning of middle ages, however, the Buddhism and Christianity affected the development of Chinese and western drama in China and western countries respectively. This paper analyzes the great influences of Buddhism and Christianity on the process and themes of Chinese and western drama from middle ages, and discusses the reasons of different development process and themes caused by Buddhism and Christianity through the analysis of two (...)
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  43. Huber, Jörg / Zhao Chuan : The Body at Stake. Experiments in Chinese Contemporary Art and Theatre.Justyna Jaguscik - 2014 - .
  44. Rereading Dam Street in the Chinese Cultural Context.Zhaohui Liu, Yushan Zhao & Hui Liu - 2014 - Asian Culture and History 6 (2):70-76.
    As an emerging film director, Yu Li has yet to be recognized by the international academic critics. By examining Hongyan/Dam Street in the Chinese cultural context with the assistance of analyzing scenes in detail and the film’s visual style, this article argues that the film illustrates the protagonist Xiaoyun is stuck between traditions and modernity, providing a sophisticated insight to an important feminist issue. The reading of the traditions involves chastity code, the image of a rouge face which is the (...)
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  45. Heidegger and the Common Destiny of the East and the West.Edgar Lyra - 2014 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 41 (3-4):426-441.
    The affirmation that “there is no philosophy other than Western philosophy” is not in Heideggerian terms praise for the West. One of the ways Heidegger deals with the current hegemony of technology is the search for its historical-ontological origin, tracing the contemporary phenomenon back to its Greek roots. As there are no meta-narratives linking, for example, the China of Laozi to the technological power that China is today, one imagines that global developmentalism really has its epicenter in the West. Be (...)
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  46. Gender in Chinese Philosophy.Lijuan Shen & Paul D’Ambrosio - 2014
    Gender in Chinese Philosophy The concept of gender is foundational to the general approach of Chinese thinkers. Yin and yang, core elements of Chinese cosmogony, involve correlative aspects of “dark and light,” “female and male,” and “soft and hard.” These notions, with their deeply-rooted gender connotations, recognize the necessity of interplay between these different forces … Continue reading Gender in Chinese Philosophy →.
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  47. Self-Overcoming – East and West.Michael Skowron - 2014 - Nietzscheforschung 21 (1).
    Name der Zeitschrift: Nietzscheforschung Jahrgang: 21 Heft: 1 Seiten: 335-348.
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  48. Retrospective on the Global Reach of the East-West Philosophers' Conferences. [REVIEW]Marietta Stepanyants - 2014 - Philosophy East and West 64 (4):829-837.
    It was once common to consider Greece the ‘cradle of philosophy.’ This view of ancient Greek thought took such deep root in our consciousness that it seemed permissible to make judgments that effectively ‘excommunicated’ non-Western cultures from philosophy and to allege, in the vein of Diogenes Laertius, that philosophy began with the Greeks or, like Immanuel Kant, to assert that “Philosophy is not to be found in the whole Orient.”1 Even those who shared Hegel’s view and recognized that “the so-called (...)
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  49. Tang, Wenming 唐文明, Worries Nearby: Cultural Politics and the Future of China 近憂:文化政治與中國的未來: Shanghai 上海: Huadong Shifan Daxue Chubanshe 華東師範大學出版社, 2010, 233 Pages.Weimin Sun - 2014 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 13 (1):141-145.
  50. Makeham, John, Ed., Learning to Emulate the Wise: The Genesis of Chinese Philosophy as an Academic Discipline in Twentieth-Century China: Hong Kong: The Chinese University Press, 2012, Xvi + 398 Pages.Cheng Wang - 2014 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 13 (1):127-131.
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