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Why traditional Chinese philosophy still matters : the relevance of ancient wisdom for the global age / edited by Ming Dong Gu ; with an afterword by J. Hillis Miller.

Contributor(s): Gu, Mingdong, , 1955- editor.
Call number: B125 W49 2019 Material type: TextTextSeries: Routledge studies in Asian religion and philosophy ; 22.Publisher: Oxfordshire, London : Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group, 2019.Edition: First published.Description: xv, 235 pages ; 24 cm..Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9780367356125 (pbk.) ; 9781138562714 (hbk.) ; 9781315121246 (ebk.) (Invalid ISBN) Subject(s): Philosophy, Chinese.
Contents:
Confucian role ethics -- A theory of truthfulness (Cheng) in classical confucian philosophy -- Why does the book of rites still matter in contemporary China? a case study of the relevance of Tian Di to the age of globalization -- Moral luck and moral responsibility: wang yangming on the confucian problem of evil -- Responsive virtuosity: a classical Chinese buddhist contribution to contemporary conversations of freedom -- Translatability, strangification and common intelligibility -- Confucian exegesis, hermeneutic theory, and comparative thought -- Spontaneity and reflection -- Chinese philosophy’s hybrid identity -- 'Knowing, feeling, and active ignorance: methodological reflection on the study of Chinese philosophy -- Why the yijing (Classic of Changes) matters in an age of globalization -- Understanding Zen/Chan in the context of globalization -- Afterword: comments and reflections by An ‘Outsider’.
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ODI General Collection B125 W49 2019 (Browse shelf) 1 1000532195 Available

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Confucian role ethics -- A theory of truthfulness (Cheng) in classical confucian philosophy -- Why does the book of rites still matter in contemporary China? a case study of the relevance of Tian Di to the age of globalization -- Moral luck and moral responsibility: wang yangming on the confucian problem of evil -- Responsive virtuosity: a classical Chinese buddhist contribution to contemporary conversations of freedom -- Translatability, strangification and common intelligibility -- Confucian exegesis, hermeneutic theory, and comparative thought -- Spontaneity and reflection -- Chinese philosophy’s hybrid identity -- 'Knowing, feeling, and active ignorance: methodological reflection on the study of Chinese philosophy -- Why the yijing (Classic of Changes) matters in an age of globalization -- Understanding Zen/Chan in the context of globalization -- Afterword: comments and reflections by An ‘Outsider’.

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