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  1. Classical Chinese Logic.Jana S. Rošker - 2015 - Philosophy Compass 10 (5):301-309.
    The present article provides an introduction to classical Chinese logic, a term which refers to ancient discourses that were developed before the arrival of significant external influences and which flourished in China until the first unification of China, during the Qin Dynasty . Taking as its premise that logic implies both universal and culturally conditioned elements, the author describes the historical background of Chinese logic, the main schools of Chinese logical thought, the current state of research in this area and (...)
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  • Maybe There Are No Subject-Predicate Sentences in Chinese.Xiaoqiang Han - 2009 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 8 (3):277-287.
    In this essay, I argue for the conclusion that the Chinese sentences that are regularly translated into subject-predicate sentences in English may be understood as all non-subject-predicate sentences. My argument is based on the premise that some grammatical features are crucial to yield the sense of contrast between the completeness of subject and the incompleteness of predicate. The absence of such grammatical features in Chinese makes it impossible to establish any criterion for the distinction between subject and predicate in Chinese.
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