Philosophy East and West 67 (4):1038-1044 (2017)

Eric Schliesser
University of Amsterdam
A full third of the book is devoted to "Buddhist themes," and although I am unfortunately unqualified to comment on its exegetical and interpretative quality, I can report that I found the discussion fascinating and enlightening. Priest gives us clear, precise, technical, and philosophically sophisticated theorizing based around these thinkers, giving the lie to the not-uncommon trope among analytic philosophers that so-called "continental" and Eastern thought are inherently wooly, without rigor.1At the start of her insightful and disconcerting essay, Amy Olberding mentions that "while responsibility for the conversational practices" that "exclude" and are forms of boundary policing "are...
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DOI 10.1353/pew.2017.0090
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