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  1.  47
    What Did the Ancient Chinese Philosophers Discuss?: Zhuangzi as an Example.Wang Bo - 1999 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 30 (4):28-40.
    Although I do not have any final thoughts about the present topic, it might still be valuable to identify what questions are bothering many Chinese scholars. During an academic meeting last month Professor Yu Dunkang summarized the embarrassing situation confronting the study of Chinese philosophy today, as follows: "The object remains unclear, and the value is misplaced." The phrase "the object remains unclear" means that scholars are not sure what questions need to be studied in relation to what is called (...)
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  2.  33
    The Discovery and Establishment of Wu : Daoist Metaphysics and Political Philosophy.Wang Bo - 2011 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 43 (1):9-29.
  3.  25
    Chapter 9. "Zhuang Zi and the Seven Inner Chapters".Wang Bo - 2006 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 38 (2):9-18.
  4.  1
    'Ren Jian Shi'-This Human World.Wang Bo - 2006 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 38 (2):37-69.
  5.  18
    Lao Zi and the Xia Culture.Wang Bo - 1990 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 21 (4):34-69.
    The emergence of any idea must have a deep-seated social background, and at the same time there must be an intellectual source that cannot be neglected. That is to say, every idea must have as its foundation some piece of intellectual material that has been handed down by people of the past. Lao Zi once said: "All Things Under Heaven [tianxia wanwu] are born of Existence [you]; Existence [you] is born of Nonexistence [wu]." This does not mean that existence is (...)
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  6. Chinese Philosophy Education at Peking University.Wang Bo - 2013 - Frontiers of Philosophy in China 8 (2):278-288.
  7.  8
    The Textual Transformation of the Laozi Through the Lens of History of Thought.Wang Bo - 2017 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 48 (3):115-128.
    EDITOR’S ABSTRACTThis paper discusses the Laozi from the perspective of the history of thought. Rather than trying to establish one correct edition and interpretation of Lao Zi’s work, Wang Bo traces the evolution from a political interpretation toward a more esoteric and life-cultivating reading. He shows how these different interpretations may have influenced the text itself. Focusing on differences between the recently acquired Peking University Han Bamboo Slips version and the transmitted edition, he analyzed two cases of remarkable variants: the (...)
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  8.  31
    Preface: The World of Zhuang Zi's Thought.Wang Bo - 2006 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 38 (2):19-36.
  9.  13
    Chapter 2. "This Human World".Wang Bo - 2006 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 38 (2):37-69.
  10.  1
    'Zhuang Zi He Nei Qi Pian'-Zhuang Zi and the Seven Inner Chapters.Wang Bo - 2006 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 38 (2):9-18.
  11.  17
    Chapter 5. "A Discussion of the Equality of Things".Wang Bo - 2006 - Contemporary Chinese Thought 38 (2):70-96.
  12.  10
    The Flexibility of Gua and Yao—Based on an Interpretation of Yizhuan.Wang Bo - 2010 - Frontiers of Philosophy in China 5 (1):68-93.