Abstract
The Zhuangzi raises skeptical problems it does not solve. At best, it asserts that solutions are unnecessary but does not prove it. This is not a fault of the text or its author; it is the logical consequence of the arguments themselves. Philosophically speaking, The Zhuangzi raises doubts, nothing more. Whether this is a good thing or a bad thing, and what we are supposed to do about it, is something we are left to decide for ourselves.
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DOI 10.1007/s11712-007-9017-x
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References found in this work BETA

The Therapy of Desire.Martha Nussbaum - 1994 - Princeton University Press.
The Complete Works of Chuang Tzu.Burton Watson (ed.) - 1968 - Columbia University Press.
Three Ways of Thought in Ancient China.Arthur Waley - 1939 - Stanford University Press.
What Is Taoism?H. G. Creel - 1956 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 76 (3):139-152.

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