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  1.  28
    Liu Liangjian (2011). Wu, Zhen 吳震: On Taizhou School 泰州學派研究. [REVIEW] Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 10 (4):571-573.
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    Gong Hua'nan & Liu Liangjian (2008). How Is the Arrival of Things Possible? — On Things and Their Arrival in Ancient Chinese Thought. Frontiers of Philosophy in China 3 (3):389 - 408.
    Ancient Chinese thought inquired primarily into how the achievement of things is possible rather than into what a thing as a thing is. It held that man should participate in the achieving or generation of things in order to realize his self-achievement. A thing is understood as an event. Because all things and man are united as one, it is possible for man to enter into things by tasting and feeling rather than by relying on the sense of sight. This (...)
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    Liu Liangjian (2012). Yang Guorong and His Concrete Metaphysics. Contemporary Chinese Thought 43 (4):3-6.
    Yang Guorong advocates a postmetaphysical metaphysics marked as concrete metaphysics that goes beyond traditional metaphysics and reflects a critique of the negative results of the critique of traditional metaphysics. In discovering the original unity of being and the manifestations of being in the dimensions of knowledge, values, and meaning, Yang's concrete metaphysics aims at authentic being and, consequently, makes the following three claims: the pursuit of "thoroughgoingness" is the nature of philosophy; there is a unity of ethics and ontology; there (...)
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  4.  7
    Pan Derong & Liu Liangjian (2005). Contingency and the Philosophy of Richard Rorty. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 32 (4):633–640.