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  1.  52
    Approaching the dao: From Lao zi to Zhuang zi.Wenyu Xie - 2000 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 27 (4):469–488.
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  2. The concept of Junzi in the Zhongyong.Wenyu Xie - 2011 - Frontiers of Philosophy in China 6 (4):501-520.
    The concept of junzi is the central issue in the Zhongyong , one of the most important Confucian books. A junzi leads a life starting with the original disposition of cheng 诚(being truthful to the real self). This paper analyzes the disposition of cheng to reveal two kinds of good in human existence, that is, the natural good, which is present in cheng ; and the idea of good, which is a conceptualization of the natural good. The natural good is (...)
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  3.  68
    The enlightenment: Conscience and authority in judgment. [REVIEW]Wenyu Xie - 2009 - Frontiers of Philosophy in China 4 (2):264-281.
    There were two prevailing sentiments in Europe after the Reformation: One opposing papal authority and one advocating individual freedom. This paper analyzes these two sentiments and finds that the concept of conscience is crucial in understanding them. The issue of conscience is about judging truth and good, and in initiating the Reformation, Martin Luther heavily appealed to his conscience while countering Catholic attacks. With the wide dispersal of the Reformation, Luther’s notion of conscience was well received among his supporters throughout (...)
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  4.  19
    Process Studies in China. [REVIEW]Zhihe Wang, Guihuan Huo & Wenyu Xie - 2007 - Process Studies 36 (2):354-357.
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  5.  43
    An, Yanming, the idea of Cheng (sincerity/reality) in the history of chinese philosophy.Wenyu Xie - 2008 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 7 (2):211-213.
  6.  3
    The Concept of Freedom: The Platonic-Augustinian-Lutheran-Kierkegaardian Tradition.Wenyu Xie - 2002 - University Press of America.
    The theme of this dissertation is to trace a development of defining freedom in the western tradition. It projects to have Luther and Kierkegaard as the central figures to delineate an understanding of freedom, called the Platonic-Augustinean-Lutheran-Kierkegaadian concept of freedom. The author penetrates into these two fundamental elements in this tradition: man by nature pursues good and good must be attributed to God's grace . Logically, these two elements by appearance are not compatible. However, historically, in Augustine's thought, they entered (...)
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