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  1. Zhuangzi on ‘Happy Fish’ and the Limits of Human Knowledge.Lea Cantor - 2020 - British Journal for the History of Philosophy 28 (2):216-230.
    The “happy fish” passage concluding the “Autumn Floods” chapter of the Classical Chinese text known as the Zhuangzi has traditionally been seen to advance a form of relativism which precludes objectivity. My aim in this paper is to question this view with close reference to the passage itself. I further argue that the central concern of the two philosophical personae in the passage – Zhuangzi and Huizi – is not with the epistemic standards of human judgements (the established view since (...)
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  • Indeterminate Self: Subjectivity, Body and Politics in Zhuangzi.Peng Yu - 2020 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 46 (3):342-366.
    In this article, I re-examine political subjectivity by way of looking at the canonical text of Chinese Daoist philosophy – Zhuangzi. I trace the course of how the body is conceived in Zhuangzi and discuss its relation with the unmaking of personhood. I then look into ways in which the body–self nexus in Zhuangzi gives rise to new conceptualization of political relations. I argue that, in Zhuangzi, the body is conceived as spontaneous and dispossessed. The body as such foregrounds the (...)
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  • Embracing Differences and Many: The Signification of One in Zhuangzi’s Utterance of Dao.Geling Shang - 2002 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 1 (2):229-250.
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  • On the Concept of Naturalness (Tzu‐Jan) in Lao Tzu's Philosophy1.Liu Xiaogan - 1998 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 25 (4):423-446.
  • On the Concept of Naturalness (Tzu-Jan) in Lao Tzu's Philosophy.Xiaogan Liu - 1998 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 25 (4):423-446.
  • Daoist Presentation and Persuasion: Wandering Among Zhuangzi's Kinds of Language.Lee H. Yearley - 2005 - Journal of Religious Ethics 33 (3):503 - 535.
    A concern central to virtually all full-blooded instances of religious ethics is how persuasively to represent a world central to our fulfillment that far exceeds our normal understanding. The treatment of three kinds of language in an early Daoist text, the Zhuangzi (Chuang Tzu), contains an especially profound discussion and expression of such persuasive presentations in religious ethics. This study examines it and concludes by viewing Dante's Commedia through the perspectives Zhuangzi's ideas and practices present.
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  • Daoist Presentation and Persuasion Wandering Among Zhuangzi's Kinds of Language.Lee H. Yearley - 2005 - Journal of Religious Ethics 33 (3):503-535.
    A concern central to virtually all full-blooded instances of religious ethics is how persuasively to represent a world central to our fulfillment that far exceeds our normal understanding. The treatment of three kinds of language in an early Daoist text, the Zhuangzi, contains an especially profound discussion and expression of such persuasive presentations in religious ethics. This study examines it and concludes by viewing Dante's Commedia through the perspectives Zhuangzi's ideas and practices present.
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