New Essays in Chinese Philosophy explores various facets of Chinese thought which have received dynamic and creative scholarly attention in the recent past. It argues that Chinese culture is not «logic-less». The Confucian perception of moral sense and of reason can be revitalized to meet current challenges. The book displays the religiosity of Confucian philosophy and explains why contemporary Confucianists may become Christians, and vice versa. It also illuminates the Taoist and Buddhist concepts of the universe by comparing Chinese and Western metaphysics, and expounds how the ideas of yin, yang and harmony in Chinese tradition are consistent with recent advances in science.
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The Editor: Hsueh-li Cheng is Professor and Chairman of the Department of Philosophy/Religious Studies at the University of Hawaii at Hilo. He is also adjunct professor and academic advisor to the Philosophy Department of Peking University, and serves on the graduate faculty at the University of Hawaii at Manoa. Dr. Cheng has also taught at National Taiwan University, Peking University, and Ohio University. He is editor-in-chief of International Review of Chinese Religion and Philosophy. His publications include Nagarjuna's Twelve Gate Treatise, Empty Logic: Madhyamika Buddhism from Chinese Sources, and Exploring Zen (Peter Lang, 1991).
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Book Description Peter Lang Publishing, 1997. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. Bookseller Inventory # DADAX0820428752
Book Description Peter Lang Publishing, 1997. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. book. Bookseller Inventory # M0820428752