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  1.  7
    Beyond the Daode Jing: Twofold Mystery in Tang Daoism.Friederike Assandri - 2009 - Three Pines Press.
    Introduction -- Historical background : schools and politics -- Major representatives : Daoists of the Liang and Tang -- The sources : commentaries and scriptures -- Key concepts : mystery, Dao, and the greater cosmos -- Salvation : Dao-nature and the sage -- The teaching : mysticism, cultivation, and integration -- Changes in the Pantheon : Laozi and the heavenly deities -- The body of the sage : the three-in-one and the three- -- Fold body of the Buddha.
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  2. The Daode jing commentary of Cheng Xuanying: Daoism, Buddhism, and the Laozi in the Tang dynasty.Xuanying Cheng & Friederike Assandri (eds.) - 2021 - New York: Oxford University Press.
    This book presents for the first time a translation of the complete Expository Commentary to the Daode jing written by the Daoist Cheng Xuanying in the 7th century CE. This important commentary is representative for Tang Dynasty Daoist philosophy and Daoist Twofold Mystery philosophy, also called chongxuanxue. Following the philosophical tradition of xuanxue authors like Wang Bi, Cheng Xuanying read the Daode jing using a framework of the then current Daoist religion. His conceptual framework included the assumption that Laozi had (...)
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  3.  1
    Brahman and Dao: Comparative Studies of Indian and Chinese Philosophy and Religion.Ram Nath Jha, Sophia Katz, Friederike Assandri, Nicholas F. Gier, Alexus McLeod, Tim Connolly, Yong Huang, Livia Kohn, Wei Zhang, Joshua Capitanio, Guang Xing, Bill M. Mak, John M. Thompson, Carl Olson & Gad C. Isay (eds.) - 2013 - Lanham: Lexington Books.
    Although there are various studies comparing Greek and Indian philosophy and religion, and Chinese and Western philosophy and religion, Brahman and Dao: Comparatives Studies in Indian and Chinese Philosophy and Religion is a first of its kind that brings together Indian and Chinese philosophies and religions. Brahman and Dao helps close the gap on a much needed examination on the rich history of Buddhist transmission to China, and the many generations of Indian Buddhist missionaries to China and Chinese Buddhist pilgrims (...)
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  4.  1
    An Onto-Hermeneutic Approach to Early Medieval Daoist Philosophy.Friederike Assandri - 2021 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 48 (3):277-289.
    This paper addresses the Buddhist terms and concepts in early medieval Daoist texts in the light of hermeneutic and onto-hermeneutic theory with an example from the Benji Jing. It argues that onto-hermeneutic strategies of interpretation allow us to understand Daoist texts with Buddhist terms and concepts as an expression of complex and creative philosophical thoughts without losing track of the essence of Daoism and thus as Daoist philosophy in its own right.
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  5.  40
    Understanding double mystery: Daoism in early Tang as mirrored in the fdlh (t 2104) and chongxuanxue.Friederike Assandri - 2005 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 32 (3):427–440.
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  6.  30
    Zhuangzi: The Essential Writings with Selections from Traditional Commentaries – By Brook Ziporyn.Friederike Assandri - 2012 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 39 (1):157-160.
  7.  14
    Yinming Logic and Dialogue in the Contact Zone.Friederike Assandri - 2014 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 41 (3-4):344-360.
    This article presents a case of the application of Buddhist yinming logic in a public debate between Buddhists and Daoists at the court of Emperor Tang Gaozong, as recorded by Daoxuan in his Ji Gujin Fo Dao Lunheng. The application was successful in the sense that the Buddhist vanquished his Daoist opponent. Yet, yinming logic was not used in other debates against Daoists, not even by Buddhists trained in this particular logic. Why? Looking for answers to this question, the article (...)
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  8.  22
    Introduction: Daoism and hermeneutics.Friederike Assandri - 2010 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 37 (3):341-345.
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  9.  19
    Early medieval daoist texts: Strategies of reading and fusion of horizons.Friederike Assandri - 2010 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 37 (3):381-396.
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